The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00056

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewisli Fiendlan
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
ie 3 Number 2
Holly wood, Florida Friday. December 8, 1972
Price 20 cents
Avner Idan Benefactors Dinner Speaker
rom all walks of life the top
jership of Hollywood's Jew-
f community will gather at the
plomat Country Club Thurs-
evening, Dec. 14, to give
their support to the kick-off
event of the 1973 campaign of
UJA and Greater Hollywood's
Jewish Welfare Federation.
The six o'clock dinner has
been planned for an outstanding
group of men and women who
have signified their intention of
pledging a minimum donation
of $1,000 each, so that by their
example and interest in the
drive, they can serve as cata-
lysts in the forthcoming cam-
paign and help the community
achieve the $1.5 million goal that
has been set by the executive
committee.
This will mark the first time
in the history of Hollywood's
Federation that a group of this
type has come together at the
very inception of the campaign
and publicly pledged their sup-
port.
In keeping with the tone of
the evening, Avner Idan, the
very distinguished Minister
Plenipotentiary of the State of
Israel will be on hand to give
the assembled leaders a picture
of Israel today and its needs. Mr.
Idan, Minister at the Embassy
of Israel in Washington, has
been in service of his govern-
ment since 1948 when Israel won
its independence and his appear-
ance will highlight the 25th an-
niversary celebration.
Mr. Idan's career as a diplo-
mat with the Israel Foreign Min-
istry began in 1955 when he was
appointed secretary at the Em-
bassy of Israel in Paris. Between
Sim ha Dinitz To Replace
\abinIn Washington, D.C.
TEL AVIV (JTA> Accord-
fig to informed sources, Sim-
Dinitz, Premier Golda Meir's
alitical adviser, has been desig-
nated as Israel's next Ambassa-
>r to the United States, sub-
set to confirmation by the Cabi-
net which is considered certain
The sources reported that
Unit/., who is .Mrs. Meir's per-
>nal choice for the post, was
ic<*pt4yl at a meeting of senior
Cabinet minister* including For-
feit Minister Abba Eban, who
rtth Mrs. Meir was reported
irller to have be*n at serious
Ids over the appointment and
was snid to have threatened to
resign at one point.
Dinitz, whose official position
is director general of the Prime
Ministers Office, is due to leave
this week on a 10-day visit to
the United States where he will
participate in United Jewish Ap-
peal and Israel Bond Organiza-
tion functions.
Israel's present Ambassador
to the United States, Gen. Yitz-
hak Kahiii. is now scheduled to
leave his Washington post after
President Nixon's inauguration
in January. He is currently in
Israel on a private visit.
Previous reports said he would
be asked to remain in Washing-
ton until next spring to give
Eban time to retreat gracefully
from his opposition to Dinitz's
appointment.
Eban's objections were said
to stem from a fear that the
naming of an outsider to Israel's
most important diplomatic post
abroad would hurt morale in the
foreign ten ice and that Dinitz,
as Ambassador, would tend to
report directly to Mrs. Meir,
thus by-passing the Foreign
Ministry.
MARION mm ONE Of 26 TAKING PART
ZF Sponsoring Journalists' Tour
Marion Nevins, news coordi-
nator of the Jewish Floridian-
Bhofar. has been chosen to take
art in a Jewish Journalists
four of Israel sponsored by the
erican Zionist Federation.
Irs. Nevins is one of 26 journal-
sts from throughout the United
Stated accorded the honor.
The tour will include meetings
knd briefings with some of Is-
rael's top governmental leader-
ship, including Foreign Minister
l^bba Eban, Jerusalem Mayor
iTeddy Kollek, Minister of Fi-
nance Pinhas Sapir and David
en-Gurion.
Special meetings have also
en set up with Israeli journal-
jSts and authors so that an ex-
change of views can take place
between them and the American
journalistic group.
During the tour there will be
visits to absorption centers and
development towns. A special
day has been arranged so that
the group can meet some of the
younger generation in Israel and
get some of its opinions on the
perspectives of Israel.
Members of the group will in-
clude editors, journalists. radio-
TV newscasters, writers and
commentators and producers
whose primary market is the
Jewish community.
Mrs. Nevins has held the posi-
tion as news coordinator of the
Floridian-Shofar since it was
founded in November 1970.
1958 and 1963 he served in the
Embassy in Washington as first
secretary and later as counselor.
He has also been minister to the
Israel Embassy in West Ger-
many and has been at his pres-
ent post in Washington since
the summer of 1971.
For the first time in the his-
tory of Hollywood's Federation
and UJA campaign, the million
dollar mark was reached in 1972.
All reports from top leadership
in Israel points to the fact that
the need in 1973 will be even
greater. Part of this increased
need is due to the increase of
immigration with its resultant
need for all types of increased
social welfare work, including
housing, education and a myriad
of other services.
It was with all these things
in mind that Herbert Katz, 1973
campaign chairman and Federa-
tion's Executive Committee
made the decision to bring their
story to the area's outstanding
Jewish leaders at the onset of
the campaign through the me-
dium of the Dec. 14 Benefactor's
Dinner.
The response to the invita-
tions has shown that the Holly-
wood community is concerned
and that they will come forth
and start the 1973 campaign in
a positive manner with high lev-
el money commitments aiming
toward an ultimate $1.5 million
goal.
For those who wish to join
this select Benefactors group at
the dinner and are anxious to
show their support by a mini-
mum $1,000 pledge for the 1973
campaign, reservations will be
taken this week at the Federa-
tion office.
D*. 101L SCHNEIDER
ROBERT BAER
Hollywood Contingent
Attending Conference
MAKI0H NIVIHS
A large Hollywood contingent
representing Greater Holly-
wood's Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion is attending the 1973 UJA
National Conference this week-
end in New York City.
The group includes Herbert D.
Katz. 1973 campaign chairman
of the local Federation; Robert
Baer. treasurer; Dr. Joel M.
Schneider, treasurer of the Fed-
eration's Young Leaders Coun-
cil; Robert N. Kerbel, executive
director, and Ronald S. Treshan,
administrative associate.
During the course of the con-
ference Mr. Baer and Dr. Schnei-
der will be taking their places
in the National Young Leaders
Cabinet of UJA positions to
which they have just been ap-
pointed. A series of special pro-
grams have been set up for the
Young Leadership Cabinet for
each of the sessions of the con-
ference.
One highlight of the confer-
ence will be an address by Yigal
Allon, Israel's Deputy Prime
Minister, which is slated for
Saturday evening during the
closing banquet.
Author Elie Wiesel, who is
speaking Saturday afternoon at
an Oneg Shabbat sponsored by
UJA's National Women's Divi-
sion, for all conference partici-
pants, will interpret "The Mean-
ing of Munich."
More than 3,000 Jewish lead-
ers from more than 250 Amer-
ican communities are attending
the conference launching the
1973 Israel Emergency Fund and
National UJA campaign in sup-
port of the life-saving and re-
habiliation programs of the
United Israel Appeal, Inc.,
American-Jew ish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee (JDC), United
HIAS and the New York Asso-
ciation for New Americans.
UJA's general chairman Paul
Zuckerman, commenting on the
conference said, 'The back-
ground against which we meet
to plan our UJA campaign for
1973 presents us with enormous
challenges. The manner in which
we meet them will determine the
quality of life for immigrants in
Israel, as well as for those Jews
in need who look to us through-
out the world."
Focusing on the achievements
and problems in the past quar-
ter century since the establish-
ment of Israel, the conference
is examining the present-day
humanitarian needs of the peo-
ple of Israel, and those of Jews
in more than 25 countries
throughout the world. A special
multi-media presentation, in
commemoration of Israel's 25th
anniversary, will be given at the
banquet in addition to Mr. Al-
ton's presentation.


Peg*
+Je*istrkrkte*r "d Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. December 8, 1973
Henry August. Ralph Levitz, David W. Aranow and Jerome
Herbert are active members ot the Brandeis University
M in s Club.
Broward Brandeis Group To
Honor Sachar And Bernstein
!H AIm.. <
en Draadcb Univeraitj and
.11 \\\ 11* chancellor, and lu
t* m ih pros!-
Dr. Marver H Pernateln.
will 51
. .'. y itNF-
1 .a trv
] ;: H i ''. edr laj at I
innounce-
: .. I iv. An
ii
til \!.l-
ere iv-
embera of thi
act] "i Bran
f| utaaa on will
ft li. 1 nM.-m hu
.. .1 :i l "untv aaare
ilton j* irtos*iefi! and
Ih) fii^t v isii ol Pi Sachar n
.< than 10 years. Both men "ill
: ':ni; an off-campUi
: the university'a board
b Me 1 in S F i .' ole-
anni-
1 r>.
TIk1 : Brow .11
mittee includes mans local men
:t O*
Prandi Jaol>
:.
nan. Bernard L Land-
- I ad Ben Tofain
: the Dr.
an Beta, MoreyattaactuaaMl
laaaaa D Kaufoaan. Preaktenfa
Coaaacttwi liran>i.i> Di Nor-
man Alkin. trVBBg On*an. Jule?
enfarld
Alfred naaarenaa and Di Sianle>
S
I'MCEF Program
Raises 3.500
The BobOm and wrl tehee, the
~ and are all put |
..>..> now, and the 'Uiclmr-treet* I
n al know -
.. eftoi > tab Ha
..,-, .,,. < ni -- chtM en. In
Inping ntrke h" ufi. i
(ram huni-cr. dhaaer, peearty i
, n! -:h- lack "i edw atfon
The count i> nol yel complete,
hut !> date marc than S&BOO km
u-en oolleoted in pennies, nickela
n I dimes k| ih. cMldron :n this
.11.. 1111; >. who participated in
the trick-or-traal program f
I'NICEF.
Ttn> money iwenmos water
pipea an.1 pnanpa, hitrh protain
rooda medical rappliea ami vac
dnaa, btetklaaataai and iwneils. and
i.H.-ether with niatchini; KMMITC
ittfrted counti i -
i, lis chlldran <>i the world.
Mra, Sarrl Wetnatein, coordinator
,i' the local piiKriam. declared
) More and more people understand
' thai I'NICEF at children." not
governments.' Our Ihanka an
lue iu the children here arho rang
b the adults h.i gavt
the schools, churches and >\na-
,. who c.Unrated the
- who counted the ooim
ml the volunteers arko arganiaed
. ntk e projai I
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THE
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
AN D
THE JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
cordially invite you to attend
of the igi3 Camfiaiqn
Thursday, December 14, 1972 6:00 P.M.
DIPLOMAT COUNTRY CLUB
501 Diplomat Porkway, Hallandale
Our Guest AVNER IDAN
Minister Plenipotentiary of the State of Israel
Covvert $10.00 per person
Dietary Laws Observed R S V P
Minimum Contribution / One Thousand Dollo'S per person
1CJ1 H 10 AVf HCUIHOOC
NOW OPEN
V\(.IKS GROVES
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A AT 450 NORTH PARK ROAD (Just across from the Hollywood Mall)
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Phone 9819192 Also tout offices m Dsde County to setre r.
Jack D. Gordon Arthuf H_ Cour,hen
r .'


Friday December 8. 1972
*Jeni$t>IJcridFiaun and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
Dr. Atkin To Receive
Israel Atzmaut Award
Dr. Norman Atkin, president-
elect of Greater Hollywood's Jew-
ish Welfare Federation, will be
D#. NOKMM ATKI4
the cncst of honor at Temple
Bath I'l's annual Israel Dinner
of State Tuesday evening, Dec. 19,
at the Aventura Country Club.
The event will be one of the
h:Khlihts of Broward County
Jewry's year-long planned cele-
bration of the State of Israel's
25th anniversary of Independence,
Announcement ol Dr. A! kin's
selection was made by Lewis I-;.
("ohn, president of Temple Beth
K.I. and Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe,
.spiritual leader of the temple and
Ml a unanimous selection by the
ti-mple's board of trustees.
Dr. Atkin will receive the highly
coveted Israel Atzmaut i Indo|>end-
ence) Award in recognition of his
distinguished service in behalf of
the congregation, the Hollywcxxl
community and the people of Is-
Dr. Morton Malovsky To
Lead January Group Tour
Dr. .Morton ai, mvsk.v. spiritual
Sender of Temple Beth Shalom,
will lead a 10-day group tour to
Israel next month. The trip will
depart from Fort Lauderdale Air-
port Jan. 15 and return here Jan.
29.
Highlights of the visit will be
sightseeing exclusions in Saled.
Kilat. Tel Aviv, Haila and Jeru-
salem covering all the historical
points oi interest.
******
suzana;
?PRINCESS
professional
\0rien1al
jBe/.jr
Darner
S> Artn
S> HMMwim,
teem t Matrwif!
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100 Mile Radius
CAR-BELL
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510 S. DIXil HWY.
920-4141
HOLLYWOOD
4S-S69* Miami
reel, Mr. Cohn said.
\ eardio-vaseular and thoracic
lUrgeon, Dr. Atkin has been a
member Of the board of trustees
ol Temple Both El for many years.
He served as 1972 campaign chair-
man for Greater Hollywood's Jew-
ish Welfare Federation a cam-
paign that raised the largest dol-
h.r amount ever raised in the his-
>ry of Hollywood's Federation.
Dr. Atkin was the first recip-
ient of Federation's Hy and Belle
Schlafer Young leaders Award
in 1965. He has also been presi-
dent of Jewish Family Service and
is a memlier of the National Ad-
visory Board or O'xuation Israel
for UJA.
Judge Morton L. Abram is act-
ing as chairman of the dinner
committee and Dr. and Mrs. Philip
Ueinstein Jr. are chairmen of the
patrons and hosts committee. Res-
ervations for the dinner may be
made at the synagogue office.
Bloodmobile From Mt. Sinai
To Visit Temple Beth El
Temple Beth El's newly formed
Blood Hank will hold its first drive
Sunday. Dec. 17. at 9 a.m. in the
temple's Tobin Auditorium. 1351
S. 14th Ave.. Hollywood. Mem-
Ik is who are able to give blood
i.re urged to contribute so that
the entire congregational family
(an call on the hank in emergen-
cies.
The Bloodmobile from Mount
Sinai Hospital will be on hand to
process all donations. Breakfast
H ill Ih> served to the donors by the
sponsoring groups from the con-
gregation. Brotherhood chairman
Judge Kogan
NCJW Guest
Judge Zev \V. Kogan will bo the
guest speaker at a meeting of the
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en, Hollywood Section, at 12:30
p.m. Monday at Temple Sinai in
Hollywood.
Judge Kogan, who will speak on
"Israel After 25 Years What
nrc her Choices, her Challenges
and her Changes?" is a practicing
attorney, lecturer and a student
of international affairs.
A graduate of the Hebrew Gym-
nasium of "Her/lia" in Tel Aviv,
Judge Kogan received his LI,B de-
gree from the School of Law and
Economics. Tel Aviv, and his LL.D
from the University of Lyons,
France. He holds degrees from
Vale and Columbia, and took a
special course on the United Na-
tions at New York University. He
is a former president of the Miami
Beach Bar Association.
All members and their friends
are invited to attend and hear
Judge Kogan. Chairman for the
mooting is Mrs. Charles Levine.
Hollywood Hills 0RT Party Supports E.P.I.C Project
Hollywood
Hills Chapter of
Women's American ORT will spon-
cor a covered dish "Pot Baity" lor
rhelr "K.P.I.C. Project" Saturday.
Deo. 16, at 7:30 p.m. In the home
of Mi. and Mrs. Mai Golden, 3510
N .'.ith Ave., Emerald Hills.
E.P.I.C. 'or Earning Power Im-
I'loyijiient Course) project aids
OreW apprentice and pre-appren-
tice programs, adult courses, and
accelerated courses, which are
meant for |N>rsons who can not
attend the ORT high school, either
ecause they lack the ability or
the preparatory education neces-
I sary, or because their family re-
j sponsibilitics make it im|)Ossiblc-
for them to attend school full time
I for four years. Reservations, may
I be marie through Mrs. Erwin An-
halt or Mrs. Mej Arielman.
Paid-Up Members Guests At
Sisterhood Luncheon Dec. 12
Paid up members of Temple
Beth El Sisterhood will be guests
at its luncheon and fashion show,
Tuesday at 11:30 a.m. in the Tob-
in Auditorium. Mrs. Robert Wy-
j man, membership vice president
, is chairman of the dav.
Fashions by Burriine's will Im>
modeled by professionals showing
beachwear, daytime and evening
clothes. Miss Hannalore Hill, rii-
il Max Jacobson: Sisterhood chair-1 rector of Fashion Activities for
man, Eleanor Perkins. ; Burriine's, will be commentator.
Marine Painst A Supplies
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To arrange a funeral anywhere m the United States,
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Pcge 4
+Jeist fkrkBar M ** Hollywood
Friday. December 8,
1972
wJenistTlcridiati
mm* *mm %m *i tiu s.ives'
OFFICE and PLANTi:o HE 6th Stmet Telethone J7> *605
HILLYWOOD OFFICE TeLEmoxE 9:o^J5>:
P.O. Box 297 3. Miami. Flouda lltOl
F'id K. SHOCri-r Su.ma M Iiicwfsom
bMsw -.j p:b AuuUn: to P-.A'asher
MARION MKVWB, Noti Cwnutor
Tbe Jewish nri.- Does Net Owarentee TIM Kuhntk
Of The Merchandise ACvernse* In lu CJmns.
Pb.ishei BrWtei FTonim
Secoci-Ci Pc p.i.
Jr*-w Whjpaci Federation op QuaTO Hollywood Snore* Exxtoual
*" "C aacUei Hef, CcairEir., Rom Be-kentan. Ben
Sake* M N'c T- Manual *:kin.
T- .(win Fioridier mi aceorced the Jewih Unity and the Jew sr Weekly.
M-E*- of the Jew.en Teieg*acR *,:- ;* 3e News Sarviea Naton* C; tor a Ac: t: on. American Association
a* E-; ?.;.? '.;uii;tt. i"d th Fiorrda Preae Association.
twiSC^iPTION PATES: (Local Area) One Year S2.0O
Out of Town T'n Request
MATTER OF FACT ***
DM 3
Friday FTtwhIiw = 1979
Number 2
3 TEVETH 5733
Strict Interpretation Necessary
The chanced scenery cr.c headlines make it clear
that i: :s dial -..-e at -.he veer cgem when those who take
ser.cusly the Firs: Amendment strictures against the estcb-
..s.-.rr.ent of relic.cr. by covemmenl once more must do
battle to preserve that American concept.
While a federal ;udge in New Jersey has ruled that
Jewish children may not be forced to participate in a high
school Christmas pageant as they have been in the past
under threat of losing clcss credits he refused to ban
the annual presentation on the grounds that there was no
proo: an injunction would "still the unrest" in the commu-
nity While this may be seen as half a victory there are
many communities throughout the country where the fight
has been given up and where practices objectionable to
Jews and other non-Christians continue in defiance of
other court rulings.
ADL's Report Is'Disturbing'
The latest report on anti-Semitism in the United States
by B'nai B'riih Ann-Defamation League is. in the lan-
guage used, 'disturbing" in its implications for American
Jewry.
In addition to the expected attacks from the far right
during the recent national elections, the anti-Israel appeals
of the far left candidates of the Communist and Socialist
Workers Party were viewed by the study as having
crossed the line into outright anti-Semitism. Small as both
these parties are in numbers, the fact that they are sup-
ported by a high percentage of Jews who seemingly can-
not distinguish the anti-Semitism of the left is a particularly
bitter pill.
While the report did not cite specific government agen-
cies, it charged that many of them are indifferent or dis-
regard the concerns, feelings and interests of the Jewish
community in the face of the increased flow of Arab and
Soviet propaganda which deliberately uses "anti-Zionism"
as c cover for attacks on Jews thct have the classic anti-
Semitic overtones.
The Jewish community should also be alert to findings
which show that there is a high incidence of prejudice
"gainst Jews among teen-agers economically and academi-
cally deprived. Contrary to general belief, however, the
study reveals that while the more deprived youngster was
always the more anti-Semitic, this was not true of the
black youth.
With little or no effort reported by the schools studied
to improve intergroup relations and attitudes, the need for
such projects becomes obvious in the light of this latest
and "disturbing" evidence.
We Watch Withliiterest and Concern
The heating up of the uneasy borders between Syria
and Israel comes at a time when leading figures in the
Israeli government are engaging in open debate over the
position to take toward the surrounding Arab nations.
While Defense Minister Moshe Dayan speaks of integrating
the administered areas into the economy of Israel. Finance
Minister Pinhas Sapir expresses his opposition, based on
the serious social and economic implications of such a
move.
The fact that sides are also being drawn up in prepara-
tion for the elections next year and the expected retirement
of Golda Meir adds to the problem. American Jews who
have seen only the unified side of Israel politics in the
face of the grave dangers the state has had to overcome
in its 25 years of existence should understand the guestions
now being raised go to the essence of the Zionist experi-
ment as well as the security of Israel.
All of us will be watching with interest and concern
ex the debate continues.
HONG KONG It may seem
odd to be be writing about the
piich: of the Democratic Party
Hong Kong In terms of
basic political patterns how-
ever, the last ejection was the
most interesting in a generation:
A short pause before going on-
ward :o Canton and P -
ther give* the chance for care-
ful a: the general!!
-i ha-ic patterns.
IT M\i SBKM odd
to begin the ar the
;ht wtth an aca-
demic work calle-i "Inequa'
at read in the
hours In the air t i Hon:: K
Y. ..
dam fools has been the cause of
the Democrats s.nce President
aed) was so tra killed.
there is reai significance
ngular book by Christo-
pher Jenda and hi> friends at
Harvard.
a ademk d
begin by remarkir. DOth-
'. h.i\ir.c the compass. lr
the f that particular
b-ar.d -if damfoolery. we had
Harvard's Prof. Thomas Petti-
grew leading the academic chor-
us whim dromed any serious
form of ghet to -school improve-
rrent. Thi\ said Pettigrew, was
nothing hit a "self-fulfilling ra-
tionale for segregated educa-
t.on '
THEN WE HAD Dr Arthur
Jenen of the University of Cali-
fornia at Berkeley telling us
that shetto-school improvement
could never succeed because
b'.ack IQ* were genetically so
much lower, on average, than
white IQs.
Then we had Harvard's Dr.
David Armor announcing, with
more truth, that experience with
forceable school desegregation
showed that this formerly popu-
lar cure-all did little or no good.
NOW, BY GOD. we have
Jencks telling us that both
Jensen and Armor are right in a
considerable measure Jencks
cuts down Jensen's IQ "herita-
biiity" factor from 80': to 4.V -
but then fudges by introducing
another large fartor which seems
to mean that clever parents tend
to have clever children.
Jencks then calls David Armor
rustic but says desegregi-
tion does only trifling eood. Be
also refuses to "fault' the white-
c.ass opponents of burins who
prefer schools they feel are
their own." Jencks' judzmer.t.
finally, is that schools make no
real dtfferertce anyway, except
as instruments of "certification '
of inequality.
JBfCatS AND his colleagues
further remark a', one point that
"genetic engineering may prove
considerably more practical than
social engineering. This sug-
gests how useful it is to discuss
his social engineering remedy in
detail. So far as one can under-
stand, the favored remedy is
vaguely New-Leftish.
Two similar points, both rel-
evant to the Democrats' pres-
ent plight, nonetheless need to
be made about this fashionable
academic mishmash In the
whole massive array of authori-
ties cited by Jencks and his co-
workers, to begin with there is
not a single word about the most
unique seri>>us experiment in
ghetto-school improvement that
has ever been made in the
United States.
IBaaU Jencks and his seven
co-workers could have consulted
the records of New York City s
Board of Education. If they had
done so. they would have found
a noteworthy result of the above-
noted experiment, which was
called the More Effective Schools
Program.
In the last year of the pro-
gram's full-scale operation, the
18 deep-ghetto More Effective
jIs had their third graders
reading o:-. average, exactly at
the nation-*! grade I* i
THAT GIVES no final proof
of success: but it has never been
achieved by any large program,
before or since, anywhere in the
United States. So it is at least
proof that this program had
great promise, before it was
doomed by the oppoattatMl and
or neglect by people like Prof
p. pew. .
More important -ti!' J note< yet Lightly passes over.
the extraordinary chang. ,-. t^
TVS. Army IQ tests since the
early ones in World War j
These u-jts mysterious.v ^ow
Continued on Page IS.
/lO
Max Lerner
'Sees It
WASHINGTON It Isn't Poor Richard" any more al-
though Richard Nixon n emphasized Benjamin Frank-
duet a- h doa today. No, Richard Nixon b a:i
ire and re-elected for the next four years, riding
.ide mandate.
I;' :avored by all the gods who preside over what-
heaven there may be The people who vote
want him to vindicate them; those who voted again-t him
arc : bout beine \indicated because what will be bid
for Mr. Nixon may be bad for America and too high a price to
pay for anti-Nixon vindication.
Abroad also his name has a new glitter, which always <
with the sheen of sucress. I can't recall any recent preside ::t:a!
election, not even Kennedy's in 1960. on which the foreign capi-
tals were a- agreed as they are on this one. From London to
Tokyo, from Moscow and Peking to Tel Aviv, from Bonn and
Rome to Mexico City and Caracas, from Paris to Saigon there
is the feeling that Mr Nixon and Dr. Kissinger are a known
factor of command, and that the years ahead can be calculated
and might prove stable.
An era of good feeling? That would be overstating it Per-
haps an era of stability. Probably what this poor, tired old earth
needed most was a good shot of stability. Obviously there are
global problems aplenty, but they have largely been transferred
from guns and ideologies to trade, technologies and payment
balances, which is not a bad transfer in terms of the earth's
headaches.
IT IS WITHIN THIS FRAME that I view the current dis-
cussion in Washington mostly political gossip about who's in
and who's out of the demoralized Democratic leadership. On the
gossip level it is pretty surfacy. On the factional level it is stii'.
murderous. On the levels of calls for "unity" it is mostly rhetoric.
But approaching it from the hunger for stability, it takes on a
dimension of depth.
Outwardly, the struggle swirls around the head of the
Democrat ,c National Committee. Jean Westwood, who pre-
sided over the McGovern debacle. Will she go or stay? It doesn't
seem of cosmic importance, yet Mrs. Westwod has become a
symbol of what went wrong with the Democrats. The pressures-
are bound to mount, and she will most likely be forced to go. not
as scapegoat but as one of the architects of the diaster.
Y t rhe Democrats will lie wrong to think this will resolve
much Chans" the committee head and the problems remain Get
to see the rea! problems and the personal changes follow. All the
factions ta'.k of "unify." but unity for what, by what means,
around what party nucleus with what guiding ideas? There is talk
of a 'common party interest" go;ng beyond the factions. But t"'
what" The answer. I suppose, is "for victory in 1978." but it il
a redundant answer Even.- Democrat wants a victory after the
Kan. starved, inglorious years for the party. But there can be
neither unity nor victory for any of them unless they know what
hit them and w hy and how to turn it around. I find few signs
here that they do.
WHAT HIT THEM. I THINK, was the hunger for stability.
Mr. Nixon saw it. McGovern didn't. McGovern thought that the
dominant political passion was the hunger change, but he wn*
some years too late. This time change was not the answer but
the problem.
Most people felt that Mr. Nixon could be trusted better in
the containment of social changes, to keep them manageable. Hav -
ing moved away finally from the Kennan doctrine of containment
in foreign affairs Mr. Nixon moved over to one of low-key. low-
pressure domestic containment. Right or wrong, it fits the mood
of most of the people.
It fits the global mood, too Here we come to a curious fact
about that mood. The Nixon-Kissinger foreign policy, for all its
positive aspects, awakens disquiets in many capitals, especially
In the smaller and middle-range countries which feel that the
new dynamism of relations between the Great Powers may come
at their expense. But most of the foreign ministries arc impressed
by the reports of a new sense of inner American stability Wh-'
this happens to a great ixjwvr like America, there is a betU'r
chance for an era of stability in the world.
If the Democrats come to understand this they can" build
their new party policies on it. showing the voter in what ways
they can shape creative change in an era of stability better than
the Republicans. This will .nean a new party orientation toward
managing social change and toward the American value system.
No leaders currently on the scene, including Sen. Kennedy, are
inevitable choices within this new frame.
For the moment, the Democrats need a caretaker par'v
regime for tl>eir houv-cleami^. but only long enough to enable
new partv i. aden to emerge No one can know who will come
through in the next four years. But this much is dear
to put the choice of standard-bearers ahead of clarity abo.it
social change and stability is to put the cart fatally and ab-
surdly before the horse.


Friday. December 8, 1972
"Jewisli rhrA/lir -rd Shefar of Hollywood
Page 5-
fmmmmmmmm.....i,......,,w,..............., m,M|W> ^^
scene aWnd
by Marjon Nevins
*'.........'...... ii i .,,.....
nized. written and rewritten SorTrn' wJFT*"?- rga-
Making up my ,is,< of wnich sto^J JJ^-JJ
thought immediately followed by a feeling of insecurity^
gendered by the conclusion that if I'm not rLhed IT have
left out something vital.
-J*} ^Chec'| and finaUv co to the realization that all
seems to be under control, the male image in my office life
sticks M. head m the door and say* "Get ready you're leav-
ing for Israel Saturday!" Now if I have learned anything I have
learned that Bob Kerbel. Federations executive director and my
afore-mentioned male image, may kid a lot. but not when it
comes to Israel so I stare and I gulp and I say "How can I?
... and sort of give it a long pause. ANSWER "You beef
and you complain and you say you want to make this newspaper-
man's trip and now you beef and you complain and you sav
you can't!!!"
ANSWER -OK OK I'll never beef again" He leaves.
Then automatically my fingers gravitate to my typewriter -
(my security blanket in times of stress). I start another story
just as though I knew what I was writing!!!
Next scene Its 5:30 pjn. and I'm home and it's revival
time in the Nevins domicile -otherwise known as scotch and
milk time. Phone rings and a cheery voice informs that she is
Clare Salkind of the American Zionist Federation and she is
telling mo that I have been chosen to join a group of newspaper
people going to Israel. And she is giving me schedules and in-
structions and I am pfunffing and asking stupid questions. So
Bob wasn't kidding it's true his advance report was accu-
rate and I'm really going.
What to do first? Well according to tradition the show
must go on (though I've often wondered why) so I continue to
work on the paper as though I really knew what I was doing.
I even redouble my efforts, going back to my typewriter at
home after suitable revival. Then I remember the second male
image in my office life Fred Shochet. Did he have the advance
word like Bob did? I call him. He had heard the humor but was
waiting to hear from me. How come if women are supposed to
be the gossiping sex. the males I know always know everything
first?
It's today all that was yesterday. Will I make it in time?
You bet I will!!!
It was Saturday night at the Diplomat Country Club and
Joan and Tom Rodenberg and Lois and Walter Leterman were
greeting their guests. The gracious hosts looked radiant and
their warmth put everyone in a party mood. The daneeable mu-
sic, the great food and the flow of liquor also helped.
As I looked around I saw the Nat Aliens and the Norman
Atkins, the Don Bermans. the Bobby Collins and the Milt Cast-
ers, the Sy Dunns, the Jesse Fines, the Bob Gordons and the
Wick Greenes and the Stan Greenspuns, the Reuben Kleins and
the Stan Kurashes. the Bret Lusskins. the Jesse Martins, the
Harry Fermeslys, the Bernie Russacks, the Stan Silvers, the
Norman WrubeLs. the Norman Yagudas and the Al Yorras. That
covers the alphabet but it sure doesn't half complete the guest
list.
A meeting of the luncheon committee ot the Hollywood
Scholarship Foundation was held recently at the home of Harriet
Sultan. The luncheon, which is being held Feb. 16. will have
many new features this year in addition to the super fashion
show {hat is always put on by Burdine's. Special seating for
the show will be available for those women who buy patron's
tickets and in addition a special pre-show party is being ar-
ranged for them. Bohlic Schlossinger is in charge of this portion
of the luncheon arrangements, (living reports on their various
branches of responsibility were Norma Hbrviti, Shirley Flsch'er,
Marcia Silver, Sue Shuster, Pat Cox, Rose McDonnell. Lois Fri-
met. Grace F'inkel. Bobbe Schlessinger and, of course, hostess
for the day. Harriet Sultan.
BITS AND PIECES Sitting with Gert and Nat Allen one
evening recently, they were telling us about their new store on
Tyler Street just around the corner from their old one. Their
move may just change the traffic pattern in Hollywood with all
the ca!s rushing in their direction. The Temple Beth Shalom
Sisterhood has started a Louia Father Scholarship Fund for
Children. It is meant to honor their Uncle Louie for his always
willing and generous h"!|i when it comes to their food needs
for meetings. Inoid-ntally the Sisterhood was surprised at their
last executive board meeting when the girls in the cooking class
at the temple passed out samples of apple strudel and potato
pirogen.
ARTS FURNITURE CLINIC
Specializing in all wood furniture repairs
REFINISHING STRIPPING ANTIQUING
Nothing too small but large quality of workmanship
Call for any information
920-7122
Reasonable Professional
420 S. Dixie Highway, Hollywood
Galahad Court
Fete Salutes
Dr. Kimelblot
Dr. Sidney Kimelblot received
the State of Israel Scroll of Honor
last week at a "Night in Israel"
program under the auspices of the
Galahad Court Israel Bonds Com-
mittee in the Recreation Room of
Galahad Court, Hallandale high
rise apartment house.
The program was one of the
events in the Hallandale area's
celebration of Israel's forthcom-
ing 25th anniversary of independ-
ence, according to Harry Suss-
man, chairman of the sponsoring
committee.
Working with Sussman were
Reva Mordkoff, cochairman; Jo-
seph Greenberg, honorary chair-
man, and Albert Mann, president
of the Galahad Court Men's Club.
Milton M. Parson is director of
the South Florida Israel Bonds
Organization.
The guest of honor came to Hal-
landale three years ago from Cas-
tleton-on-Hudson, where he prac-
ticed medicine for 48 years. He is
a past president of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America district in
Albany, N.Y.. and has been se-
lected for numerous honors by
Kiwanis International. Yeshiva
University and other groups. He
is a member of the B'nai B'rith
Herzl Lodge here and he and Mrs.
Kimelblot have been frequent visi-
tors to Israel.
Member* of the committee Included
Mr. and Mm. I. Albertnon. Mr, and
Mrs. J. AUentuck, Mr. and Mrs.
A. Block, Mr. and Mrs. I.. Boch-
ner. Dr. and Mm D. Braltroan.
Bochner. Dr. and Mm. D. Braitman.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Casuer. Mr. and Mri.
1.. Chechii-k. Mr. and Mrs. B. Feln-
ber*. Mr. and Mrs. H. Plreert. Mr.
and Mrs. G. Fleishman. Mr. and Mrs.
M. Goldberg. Mr. and Mrs. C. Good-
man.
Also Mr. and Mm. H. Grata, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Greenberg, Mr. and Mrs.
J. Howard. Mr. and Mrs. H. Jarob-
son. Mr. and Mrs. A. Karpay, Dr.
and Mrs. S. Kimelblot. Mr. and Mrs.
If. Kritzer. Mr. and Mrs. D. Lambert.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Urmnn, Mr. and
Mrs. L. Levan.
Also Dr. and Mrs. X. Levtck. M.
Levin. Mr. and Mrs. Ii I^viti, Mrs.
Sophie Llebergal. Mr. and Mrs. J.
Mandel. Mr. and Mrs. A. Mann. Mr.
and Mrs. A. Marschak. Mr. and Mrs.
11 MmlH l>r I! Miller. Dr. and Mrs.
II. Myers.
Also J. Olum. Mr. and Mrs. M
Pacum. Mr. and Mrs. H. Pearson. |fr
1 y rh-irles J. Plerson, Mr. at.*.
Mrs. M. Rossman, Dr. and Mrs. J.
in.atli. Mr. and Mrs. B. Sandner,
Mr. and Mrs. F. Schaffer. Mr. anil
Mrs. X Shutman, Judge and Mrs s
Hugarman, Mr. and Mrs. H. Suss-
mnn, Mr. and Mrs. H. Tam-hlatt, Mr.
ami Mrs. M. Tnplltz. Mr. anil Mi-
ll Welnsteln Mr. and Mrs. S White,
and Mr. and Mrs. H. Tallin,
LEARN GEM CUTTING
and FACETING
MAKE YOUR OWN-
JEWELRY IN OUR SHOP
WE TEACH YOU.
JACK'S GEM SHOP
414 S.DIXIE HIGHWAY
HALLANDALE, FLORIDA
Phone 927-9592
Prague Radio Charges Czechoslovakia!)
Jews Collaborated With Nazis In WW 2
LONDON fJTAl Prague
radio has charged that Jews col-
laborated with the Nazis in war
crimes committed in Czechoslo-
vakia during World War II.
The charges, coupled with at-
tacks on the London-based Inter-
national Council of Jews from
Czechslovakia, were repeated on
three consecutive broadcasts last
week. Karl Baum. chairman of the
Council, told the Jewish Telegraph-
ic Agency today that "readers of
the Jewish press need no refuta- f
tion of this sort of slanderous
allegation."
The broadcasts followed in the
wake of a recent resolution sub-
mitted by the Council and adopted
unanimously by the British Sec-
tion of the World Jewish Con-
gress which warned the Prague
government to consider the long
term consequences of its anti-
Semitic campaign. The Council in-
cludes many Czech Jews who were
forced to flee their homeland
when the Warsaw Pact nations
led by the Soviet Union invaded
Czechoslovakia in 1968.
Choi Group Of Hadossoh To Meet Tuesday, Dec. 19
The next meeting of Chai Group
of Hallandale Chapter of Hadassah
will take place at noon Tuesday,
Dec. 19, in the Home Federal
Eidg.. 210 Hallandale Beach Blvd.,
with Mrs. Casper Alman, presi-
dent, presiding.
After the Chanukah Simcha
cake, in memory of Henrietta
Szold's birthday and Hadassah's
125th anniversary, Mrs. Manny
Rose, program vice president, will
introduce the program of the day;
Tess Sherman and Harry Kalikow
will present their humorous mono-
logues and Bea Englander will sing
several new songs, and Chai's
songbird, Belle Millman, will ren-
der some apropos songs.
MIKE MICHAELS TROPIC CRAFT
ALUMINUM FURNITURE MANUFACTURERS, INC.
1055 N.W. 1st Court, Hallandale
Warehouse Shopping Center 920-0251
in a Cfrawv *J*tuUtin'
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Whether you wish to enjoy the finest in
Kosher cuisine or entertain friends,
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than the Martinique!
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Phone: 532-2541
Be Our Guest For a Day FREE LIMOUSINE SERVICE
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Formerly of Scharf Manor of Now York
ON THE OCEAN AT 41st STREET. MIAMI BEACH
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^V


Page 6
f hJ?*# rkriJlir "<* S"ofr of Hollywood
Friday, December 8,
1972
Broward Region Of ORT
Growth Conference Set
Hie Mill-Year Growth Confer-
nee of the Broward Region of '
A.uvmiis American OUT will be '
M KiMay. Dec. IS, from 9:30 [
:.m. to 3 (MB. at the Ocean SUM
lojidaj In". .".iKX) Las Olas Blvd.,
-nit I.utuleiilale.
Luncheon will be served at the,
.iiiierenre and guest speaker will
> Dr. Jim Smith. Hixjwai-d County
. 'oeational Career Opportunity
: lirector.
The Browsed region b a newly I
utmad caglon of out. divided
mm the Southeastern Florida
fi gii n. This conference is a key I
.ii.i central vehicle for the inter*
rotation ami the application of
\a- organisation's pelsl*'ctives.
The first six numtlis of the
'.uiuaril Kcgioii will be evaluated,
lui iinal>/eil. and decisions will be
adi mi future activities and how
to Improve techniques for accom-!
Ilshinjl aims. It will lay the
.. hiindwork tor the effective co-1
ordination of plans that are I
ilopted.
Working to set up the confer-
ence will be Mrs. Herbert Worm-
ier, chairman; education vice pres-
ident Mrs. Samuel Press, cochair-
man; Mrs. Nelson Klein, chairman
if conversation in Study groups;
Mrs. Halplt Rose, chairman of "So-
viet World Jewry and How We
Can Help;" Mrs. Bruce Moidel.
i hail man of new Youth Groups
program; Mrs. Harvey Buchs-
baum, who will s|>eak on 'The
Ten Most Wanted Women;" Mrs.
Edward Goldstein, reenrollment;
Mrs. Selwayn Kent, financial sec-
retary; Mrs. Morton Kriss. cxpan
sinn chairman, and Mr*. Jan Bos-
on, fund-raising.
Mrs. Bernie Chazin will report
on the School of Engineering and
H| "Founders 100 Club." Mrs. Kd-
uard Light, president of the re-
gion, will report on "National Per-
spectives." Mrs. Russell Paul wijl
i;ive a progress report and Mrs.
Morton Kriss will give the educa-
tion commission report.
For reservations call Mrs. Her-
bert Wormser.
Hadassah Chapter Schedules
11th Annual Ami Luncheon
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassalv
. hicii includes Beach. Mt. Soopura
Shalom, Hillerest. Henrietta S/old
ind H'Atid groups, will hold its
I the annual Ami Luncheon Tues-
aj noon at Aventura Countrj .
"lub. Ami is tin Hebrew word far
ii lend."
Monies pledged at this luncheon
re earmarked far Youth Aliyah
ti.l the Hadassah Medical Orga-
i/ation.
i ma i the Hebrew word tor
ithci and Abba (father) donors
lave made an out l| ht gifl of
I ih Aliyah, which -
a child for one year.
i mother ol valor i,
nd \ Chaj il, < father >! valor),
II i nors w ho add $120 tor a
- !.. meet a child's
,\t!.' : nancial needs. They will
li presented with special port-
os which contain a certificate
in which an artist has inscribed i
ime of the donor.
The following persona will in-
onored at the Ami Luncheon:-
Henry Salamon ol the Sha-
lom Group and Mrs. Dora Nadler
of the Beach Group, I mas; Mrs.
William Schuhnan. Mrs. Jacob
I.utz and Mrs. laving Press. Imat
Chayil. and William Schulman and
Jacob Lutz. Beach Group. Avi
Chayil.
Ann chairmen Include Kthel
Pnsniek, Beach; Minnie Robinson.
Mt. Scopus; Ruth Styer. Hilli rest ;
Sally Davidoff, Shalom; Marilyn
>.! tm. k. H'Atid. ami Helen San-
lok, Henrietta S/old.
Mrs Robert Barman, Fund-rais-
ing vice president of the chapter.
s chali man oi the day.
BBW Chapter Chamikah
Card Partv Scheduled
Mn Nnthnnv Zeccola, president
of Hollywood B'nal B'rith Women
( hapter 725, announces plans tor
i Chanukah card patty at noon
i Thursday, Dec. II. at the Jaycee
| Center 2980 Hollywood Blvd.
Members are asked to bring their
rwn cards. Mrs. Harry Zimmer
may be contacted for further bi-
Foi mation.
HERZFELD & STERN
Established 1880
mkmbcna new york stock cxchanoc
3906 S. OCEAN DRIVE,
HOLLYWOOD, FLA.
TiLHMoum aaa-aaai taaowAaol
ff4*4TII (OADKJ
NEW YORK PMILAOtLPHI* PALM BEACH MIAMI ICACH
0ENEVA AMSTERDAM
SHELDON D. BERMAN, Co Manager
JOHN EATON, Manager
Temple Belli El
Holding 'Mixer*
For Collegians
College youth home on vacation
Wednesday evening. Dec. 27. are
Invited to a get together to be
held at Temple Beth El in Holly-
wood at 9:30 p.m.
The entertainment for the eve-
ning will be provided by the musi-
cal group known as "The Glass
Mountain" a group that has
j been featured at many such gath-
c tings in the area and whose nut-
mi- is Beared to the taste of the
collegian group.
The original idea for the "mi\-
I er" came from a group Ol patents
anxious to provide some entertain-
ment for their homecoming col-
lege .students as well as an oppor-
tunity for all the students to re-
new old acquuntances and make
few ones. The Jewish Welfare
Federation of Greater Hollywood
Is sponsoring the evening in coop-
eration with all the synagogues
of the area.
Heading the group of women
planning the program is Hosalye
Mai-, working with her are Pat
Ifaaslnr. Zyra Riehman. Bea Josliu.
Thalia Jacobs. Vera Isaacs and
lciiii.ua Kixel. The committee
' .:.-ni- to set up the room in the
style of a Kuropean coffee house,
with checkered clothes, candles
und decorations.
All college age Jewish youth
are invited. The small admission
I charge will pay for refreshments
in addition to the entertainment,
including pizza, pretzels and soft
diinks.
MOTOROLA
Quasar
COLOR
Portable TV
ConsoleTV
SALES
AND
SERVICE
Appliance City
OF HOLLYWOOD MALL INC
9S1-1300
Miami Council of Pioneer Women Honors
Mrs. Milton Green at Membership Event
LOOK BETTER!!!
FEEL BETTER!!!
BE BETTER!!!!
WITH A
HYDRO JET Portable
WHIRLPOOL BATH
GREAT RELIEF FROM ARTHRITIS RHEUMATISM
TENSION FATIGUE SLEEPLESSNESS
In The Privacy Of Your Own Home
Demonstration Without Obligation
Cull AGNES LAWSON 5664)988 or 565-6567
The Greater Miami Council of
Pioneer Women is sponsoring its
yearly membership brunch Mon-
day noon in the Algiers Hotel.
MRS Collins Axe.. Miami Beach.
Mrs. Milton C.reen. president of
the Council and Regional"TVirector j
of the Southeastern District, will
preside.
There Will he a special Testi- i
' monial to Mrs, Green who has :
been president of the Council for
the past ten years, honoring her!
for her leadership of the 14 chltM
| which comprise the Council in this
' area.
The guest iptalfT will B* Mrs.
' Evelyn Kaplan, national vice pies-
1 ident of Pioneer Women. She will
give a complete resume of the
activities and accomplishments of
Pioneer Women and its sister or
gani/ation. Moetzet Hspoalol in
Israel, and there will be a si^dy
candlelight ing ceremony to corn.
i.iemoratc the 23th Anniversary of
the State of Israel
All new members will be pr*.
vented to the assemblage, recent
Pioneer Women Pins, and win be
the "special guests" for the
I runeh.
Entertainer* Presented
The Henrietta S/.ol.l Group ol
Hadassah will present The Col-
K'.'iivi Dance ami Circus Knter-
tainers" at the Miramar Recite.
(ion Center at 6700 Miramar
Pkwy, Saturday, Dec. Hi. at g
p.m.
STLVEN VOS & As*h: Expert C.cm Cutters
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Friday. December 8, 1972
^Mnisil HutidHair) *"* Shofr of Hollywood
Paae 7
tetteretotheeditDr
Mil K)K. Klorldliin-Sliotar:
I .should like to commend Rob-
ert Kcrbol on his column "As I
Sop It." Hit art|sM> arc moat i!.-
lichtenini; and challenging. His ap-
proach I" subjects on Judaism
have sel mo to thinking about
bow neglectful and thougbtlcu i
haw i scome.
I was raised in a religious home
hui over the years have forgotten
many of my rasponaibilitiai as a
Jew.
His article of Nov. 21 really
hook me up! I stop to think of
when I last lit Friday night can-
riles and I cannot remember! Yrt
only yeeterday I bought box of
Chanukah candles In preparation
for the coming holiday.
Thank you. Mr. Kerbs), on so
tactfully and eloquently repri-
manding me on my apathy toward
my Judaism.
Keep up the Wonderful work
you are doing. Perhapa you can
Awaken the dormant spark in some
othsra like myself.
SOPHIA K. S< IHMMKI.
Hollywood
KDITOK, 1 lori.tian-Shorar:
With reference v. the columns
by Mr. Hobert Kernel for a
Greater Hollywood Jewish Com-
munity, and Mr. Sam Perry's dis-
agreement with him why has
-o little been said i. i" I iiv needs
ii U a Jewish senior citizens, par-
u ly those living as I do In
the Hollywood Hills community?
Then arc temples and syna-
gogues, enough I should lay, but
.'id anybod. ever g ve a thought
lo the fad thai not one of these
6 'tnati.l in a local ion lliat can
be icached h) bus?
We senior citizens haw a great
newt for some Jewi-h house of
worship, for s time goes on
usually a prayer needs to be said
for a dead mate We cannot live
iliel of^golf and cards .-llfllie.
There Ls a great need for some
form of culture tor both young and
>lder Jewish eHhtens.
1 can only say that residing in
the Hollywood Hills section with-
out a ear at one's disposal is living
n a cultural wasteland. Why could
not a building like a YMHA and
in HA be built in an area ac-
cessible by public transportation
[with ample recreation and edu-
cational faculties for both- younta
, and old?
j I lived in the city of Philadel-
i phia, where there were less Jew-
Reynolds Opens llallanclale Office
Reynolds Securities, Inc.. mem- Monday through 'nun-day until
bers of the New York Stock Ex> il3 '<''" "' :m """ "' l"""1"-
ish houaenof worship, .rt a Y that *ange, has opened new offices at "" ebnventence and serv-
Ud 6 marvelous Job for young 17 K. Hal!.,da!e Bead. Blvd. "tome "" Ro"'" '"^
i idle-aged nrd those beyond 55 I
There was a kindergarten imoi :" Hallandale. George J. Rosen has Private and group consultations
acilities for all ages, summer been named manager of the firm
amps, and moat important activ- ... ., __. .
itias to, senior citizens, both re- **k* *Uu ,Mwi" "Vjmbcxslup. m
ligiou.s and educational, other leading exchanges.
SKI.MA M. SWILLIMi
Hollywood Hills
The Reynold- office will he o|)en
on mutual funds, tax-free munici-
pal bonds. corjKirate bonds and -
CUrines traded both over the
counter and on the major ex-
hnn-es are available.
Sim ha Dhniz, whose appoint-
ment as Israel's next ambassa-
dor to Washington is virtually
certain, is attending United
Jewish Appeal and Israel Bond
Organization functions in the
United States this week. The Is-
raeli Cabinet is expected to
formalize his appointment with-
in a lew days.
WMUV*
PAINT & I0DY SHOP
?COlimoM WORK
? INSUMNCI S ISTINMTK
? CHtlOM MINI I IODT WORK
P
w-f-E 8
f
CAtl-
CO<.lAS
ICHU.l
920-7769] s;
:-i'..''i
30J0 TIGHTAIl IIVD. D.HU
Hollywood Federal's Save By Mail service saves travel time, saves
effort, saves money, and we save you more money by supplying
the postage ^p" both ways. ^^ See a Hollywood Federal
Savings counselor for full details.

HOLLYWOOD FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Ben Kaplan, Manager, Hallandale Office. >v ^
HOLIYW0O0 DANIA WEST HOLLYWOOD DAVIE HALLANOALE EMERALD HILLS JF
1%9 Ivlet Street 140 S. Federal Hwy. 5950 Washington St. 6100 Gnflin Rd. 2401 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd 4555 Sheridan St. M
Phone 925 8111 Phone:923-8241 Phone 98L-2000 Phone 584-5000 Phone. 920-1616 Phone: 966 9900 ':'!\


SSS"
f age 8-
*kist fkrkHar) "* SHofr of Hollywood
Friday. December 8. 1972
Women's Leadership Institute
Sees Demonstration Of Ritual
Shirley Goldman, youth director
ci Temple Beth Shalom, demon-
strated a typical Shabbat service
to the young members of the
Women's Leadership Institute of
Greater Hollywood's Jewish Wel-
lare Federation at a recent meet-
ing of the group in the home of
Dr. and Mrs. David Glassman.
Participating in the demonstra-
tion with Mrs. Goldman were
Linda Carlton and Larry Willis.
. advisors from Temple Beth
Shalom and Lexa Rosean an.i Paul
Kerbel, students at the temple.
Tac Gidssman's four-year-old
ted as the pupil for the les-
I son in "How to Conduct the Shab-
bat Service in the Home."
1
Besides the traditional lighting
of the candles and the service,
Mrs. Goldman led the women in
typical songs for the Friday night
holiday during the course of the
j evening.
The guests were also invited
into the kitchen, where they were
taught how to knead dough for
Friday night challah. Along with
the prepared dough which they
I were given each woman received
candlei and wine to take home
(>! their own Friday night serv-
u ees.
1973 UJA Campaign Has
An Unprecedented Goal
By BORIS S.MOLAR
(Editor-in-chief EjiM-ritus. 4.T.A.) I
(c). 1972 Jwlh Telssrspftk- Acenry)
Paul Zuckerman. the general
chairman of the United Jewish!
Appeal, is a leader who loves peo-
I pie. People, in turn, are influenced .
j by his personality which radiates
' warmth and friendliness.
It is. therefore, no wonder that
ZucReilUWl succeeded in reaching :
to to to
Question
Box
Pictured at the recent Women's Leadership Institute meet-
ing are from left, hostess Helen Glassman. Linda Carlton,
Larry Willis, who entertained the group with his guitar play-
ing, Marty Jacobson. program chairman; Shirley Goldman,
guest speaker; Lexa Rosean and Paul Kerbel.
A portion of the Women's Leadership Institute audience is
shown watching Shirley Goldman demonstrate the Shabbat
service for the home.
Svrian Border Remains Tense
JKRL'SALEM (JTAt Israel
is maintaining open lines of
communication with the princi-
pal powers with which it has
diplomatic relations over the
tense situation along the Syrian
border, the Foreign Ministry has
disclosed.
Th#- nirusuri' is teen as an In-
dication of the M-riousnrwi with
which brad regards the situa-
tion on the northern frontier
and its re|tercu*sions in the Arab
world, parti. ular\ in Kgypt. Is-
r;u-| has warned Cairo through
I hi' .1 Nations channels not to
become involved in Syrian prov-
ocations.
lied
ii position! at Kfar Xaffakh
El Kuneitra on the Golan
;ts. but no casualties or
UJB was reported. Israel did
not react; the Incident, however.
; The uarning, sent I'.v Mitj.
Oea. Klhahu Zelra. director of
military Intelligence, was dis-
patched through Col. Bunworth
Short\. deputy chief of the l.N.
Truce Observers Corps in Jeru-
salem.
The message stressed that the
Syrian shelling was absolutely
unprovoked. Sources said Gen.
Zeira's message was caution-
ary" and intended to show
where responsibility rests should
new trouble develop.
B> RABBI I>R. SAMIEI. J. FOX
Why Is the IS'th Psalm re- ;
cited before the grace after
meals on week days?
Psalm which begins "By
the Rivers of Babylon" describes
the weeping and sorrow of the :
I exiles who left Israel to go to j
Babylon after the destruction of]
the first Temple.
A Jew, after he has eaten, ex- !
iencea a feeling of satisfaction.
1 However, upon realizing the exile
I of the Jewish people, this satis-
faction -s tempered with concern.:
! Tins concern la especially ex-
pressed at the Jewish table which
is tymboUc of the altar in Jerusa- '
km.
Thus, while thanking God for ;
1 the food and the goodness of life
which we ha\e enjoyed in eating,
at the same time there is expres-
sion rn for the Jews who
re still in exile and for the world
mhit;. i- pea and uni-
vei Ml 1 rotliei h In this way. ,
the Jew 1 v 1 naim rea
in his approach to life.
Why is the I2th INalm re-
cited before the trace after '
ih ill-. 011 Hie Salilmth and liel-
hl;i\s. ins.ead of the 137th
Psalm?
The Sabbath in Jewish life has
".n eschatologtcal aspect. I; n rvtj
i taste of the world to cornel
when Israel will !* fully restored j
'o its homeland and when jpeace1
ind universal brotheriioo.1 will
return to the world.
Then, every day will enjoy the i
lity which is enjoyed by the [
Sabbath. It is. therefore, not in
place to bring to mind any out-
ward concern on the Sabbath.
Consequently, the 137th Psalm,
expressing one's grief over the
exile, is not in order. The 126:h
Psalm which speaks of the return
to the Jewish homeland is a ful-
filment of a great dream, is sub-
stituted.
The Sabbath is a day on which
a Jew dreams of the restoration
of his people, a dream he hopes
and prays will soon be fulfilled.
On the Sabbath, the Jew thus
turns into an idealist.
this year the highest results that
the United Jewish Appeal has ever
nchie\v. 1967, the year of the historic Six-
Day War. when American Jewry,
fearful for the fate of Israel,
flooded the UJA offices with most
generous contributions.
But the energetic and creative
UJA national leader does not in-
tend to rest on his 1972 achieve-
ments. He is determined to make
1973 even a better year for UJA
than the record-breaking year of
1972. And he is already working
in this direction with his usual
zeal His goal is to raise in 1973
the sum of $505 million as com-
pared with the $270 million raised
this year.
Will he succeed? Early begin-
nings give reason to ho;>e that the
1973 UJA campaign may r ach the
unprecedented goal which Zurker-
man Is seeking. Already one $2
million gift has been pledged
fOl the first f.me In UJA history'
for the 1973 drive. There are
also seven other commitments of
one million A group of 133 UJA donors, during
a visit lsst month to Israel, pledged
about $15 million for 1973 com-
pared with $11 5 million they do-
nated in 1972 .And another group
who went on a study mission this
month to Israel pledged $11.5 mil-
lion toward the 1973 campaign.
This is only preliminary
before the 1973 UJA drive is of-
ficially launched next month. In-
creased giving is also anticipate;!
from other groups,
The sum o: $505 million which
UJA marks as it-- goal for LOTS
is -o""io':s hit so are the chal-
lenges confronting Israel. With
all the difficulties which the So.
viet government is making fo,
Jews to emigrate from Russia to
Israel, it is believed that at least
35.000 of them will be able to
reach Israel in 1973. They jfg
have to be absorbed. Not to speak
of the fact that there are still
about 60,000 families in Israel be-
tween 7 and 12 members living m
1 and l'.fc rooms. They constitute a
difficult problem. Especially when
it comes to housing.
Parallel with the growing needs
in Israel, the human neeis to be
met in 1973 by the Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Fund, in the
United States and Canada are also
the greatest ever faced.
In addition to the $505 million
which the Jewish communities will
have to provide for the UJA, the
sum of at least $125 million i- also
needed to meet vital needs at
home. Those include welfare, edu-
cation and culture, youth services,
homes for the aged. Jewish hos-
pitals, vocational needs and prob-
lems of minority and group rela-
tions.
The total responsibility of the
tions and Welfare
Funds in 1973 will thus be net
less than $630 million. Ti. is $240
million more than the record sum
of ?.'W) million they are raising
thia year, of which the UJA -hare
nt $2<> million. The
needs to overcome is tremendous
and the J wish federations and
welfare funds are well aware of
the magnitude of that tisk
FOREIGN
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VERY PROFITABLE VENTURE
ALL INQUIRIES WILL BE ANSWERED
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cell 920-2650..same day service
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because you can't make it to the honk Not when
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We have spei ial deposit slips and envelopes for
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So Itank posi haute Bank-by-mail with your
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coNiMotiioooaim i?oimi nshtsooo nt 3M>}? wommims*?
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HALLANDALE
1*00 MSI MIUMMU atACH II.D hiuiidiu Fit 1300* '0N( SJt4UI
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Uc<- stpovioi mtuitcl -o SJ0 000 *"* I D i C *-** >tst>i toif* Sril""


Friday. December 8, 1972
* If**/"*/rkricfl&n nd Shofw of Hollywood
Page 9
TASTE TEMPTER .DELICIOUS FLORIDA CITRUS

DECORATIVE PLANTER GIFT
15.50 HALF BUSHEL
Attractive wood-like gift planter full of
tree ripened Florida citrus makes a sunny
holiday gift.
14.50 FULL BUSHEL
9.00
HALF BUSHEL
Share the enjoyment of Florida
citrus with family and friends
throughout the country.
Tree ripened to perfection,
juicy Florida navel oranges
and sweet, thin skinned
grapefruit make delectable
gifts. Buy separately or mixed.
1.50 delivery charge west
of the Mississippi.
CITRUSSHOP,atallim
stores except pompano
THE STORE WITH THE FLORIDA FUA't
DELIGHTFUL WILLOW BASKET GIFT
15.50 HALF BUSHEL
Send a gift of sunshine! Re-usable
willow basket with lid is brimming full of
delicious Florida citrus.
FREE PARKING AT ALL JM STORES. .'SHOP MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY 10 'TIL 9:30


Page 10
VJenist fhridfifdW "<* Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 8, 1972
Day School Planning
Fund-Raising Events
Irving Canner, finan vice pres-
fient of the Hillel Community Da>
School, has announced plans [or

Mr*

BS*,_
\k 4smBbbb*
fV/NG CANNIR
a number ol i ind-raising evi nts,
ti c first of wh ill is .-in .Hi auction
Saturday at 8 30 i m, in the Holly-
! Jayi i B tilding.
Mrs, l>"n Solom in, who lias been
appointed chairman ol the event,
hi announ i thai the Howard
Mann Art G New Jersey
will present all ori| nal art work.
There will i>c iiis. water colors,
lithographs, etchings, and draw-
ings hoth modern anil contempor-
ary with American, Kuropcan and
Israeli artists. These will he a
tpettfrmWf0* ttic works of Peter
Max. Price of admission will in-
clude a cocktail buffet from 7:30,
to 8:30 p.m.
other fund-raising events tor
Hillel will include the second an-
nual merchandise auction on Sun-
day evening. Feb. 4. at Beth Torah
Congregation. Mrs. Irving Kuttler
has bei n appointed chairman tor
the second successive year.
In March the third annual
Tubby Boots spectacular is sched-
uled at the I nines Motel, with all
proceeds going to the scholarship
fund.
Hillel has again scheduled sev-
eral theater parties for fund rais-
ing purposes, with tickets avail-
able through Mrs. Ralph Frankel.
i hairman. The first show will lie
.No. No Nanette," Dec. 21 at the
Oade County Auditorium. The
fust III aw ,n.' Star Theater |>cr-
ioimance will star Sheckv Greene
in Jan 21, followed by I.iberacc
>n Feb. II. and Sergio Franchi.
loan Riven and Dana Valari on
Pah. 25. Patrice Munsel will be
featured In "Applause" at the
I'ade County Auditorium Feb. 20.
The final show, starring Sonny
and Cher, will lie at the Dei uville
March, n
.
The first Pioneer Women day care center in the
Golan Heights of Israel was opened this month
at B'nai Yehuda, Israel's 17th civilian settlement
in the Golan, Dani, shown in the picture, is typi-
can of the young children aged three months
to six years cared for in the Pioneer Women
Nursery. All are children of mothers working in a
nearby spare parts plant. The village of B'nai
Yehuda is believed to be on a site that was the
scene of activities of Judah Maccabee.
Chad Severs Diplomatic
Relations With Israel
JERUSALEM iJTAl Israel
ha-- expressed regret and surprise
over the announcement by the Af-
rican Republic of Chad that it
was severing diplomatic tviations
with Israel. While the break was
anticipated Foreign Minister
Abba Fban lui 'fed the Cabinet on
its possibility Sunday B Foreign
Ministry spokes nan laid that
there was nothing in the relations.
between the two countries that
could explain Chad's decision.
An ofticial statement released
here said: "The government of
Israel noted with sorrow the an-
nouncement of the government of
Chad concerning the break off of
diplomatic relations. Since ("had
attained ind pel lence, the two
states have tnain tamed friendly
relations which expressed them-
selves, among other things, in eco-
lc in' 'i at in nn I i
assistance In Israel's opinion there
was nothing In the relations be-
tween the two states tnat could
serve as an explanation for Chad's
i step."
Iferacl recognized Chad when it j
attained independence from \
France in I960 and established an i
Embassy at Fort Lamy. the capi- <
tal, two years later. There are
presently seven Israeli families in
ciiiid those of Ambassador Yitz-
hak Navon, hi.s secretary and five
advisors la the fiekls of agricul- j
' ture, printing, arid youth work.
But there is no Chad diplomatic i
mission in l-rael.
Chad, an imooverished land-
ed country that was formerly
part of French Equatorial Africa,
has a population of ainiut 3.5 mil-
lion, similar to that of Israel, in
an area of nearly a half million
ire miles. More than half of
tin population is Moslem, French
is the official language but dia-
lect ol Arabic Is spoken m the
northern and central art
Teen
Scene
By LAUBA KATZ
one problem, or should I say
hassle." which now occupies
the minds of many high School
seniors is that of the college di-
lemma. As university and col-
leg, deadlines draw near, the
tension mounts. For the lucky
ones who have submitted their
applications there is merely the
nail-biting waiting period. Will
ii bring acceptance or rejection?
Others sit in wide-eyed exas-
peration not even knowing
where to begin to choose a col-
lege or yet, il they even want
to go,
Applying to college is always
a big ordeal: however I have dis-
covered that there are several
resources and outlets which may
prove useful in making this
tin nine point in your life less
ol 8 nerve wracking one.
First of all. to many Jewish
kids and especially Jewish par-
ents, the percentages of Jewish
students at a college is of major
importance and a factor to take
into consideration in choosing
the appropriate institution. If
you fall into this category you
might find it helpful to consult
College Guide For Jewish Youth,
published by the B'nai B'rith
Vocational Service and Hillel
Foundation This book gives
facts and their facilities on col-
lege campuses around the na-
tion.
Another means of narrow-
ing your choice is by deciding
upon a geographic location
which suits your tastes. Once
this is done, decide if the size
of a college or university would
matter to you. Do you prefer a
Bgr*jg>Sed 0* coeducational
learning experience? Does the
presence of an outstanding ath-
letic department mean anything
to you?
Much emphasis is placed on
the prestige attraction of a col-
lege. However, many times this
]X)int is worth zilch when con-
sidering the needs and desires
of the individual. This empha-
sis may be better directed to-
ss aid what types of courses are
offered at an institution and
what type of grading system is
used At certain colleges stu-
dents may opt for whatever type
ol grading system they prefer.
Perhaps the most important
factor to consider is what type
of student bod) you would pre-
fer to work with, live with,
eat with and study with for the
next four yean, Anything your
father, mother, sister or brother,
uncle or best friend may tell you
about a school Is worth consid-
ering. However, the best way
to make a final decision upon a
school is to visit the campus of
colleges which are serious can-
didates for your consideration.
(>nly your personal impressions
of the campus, student body and
system are worth anything.
In conclusion, try not to worry
too much.
Jews Living In Israel Must
Make The Final Decisions
JERUSALEM (WNS) Mu-
tual Israeli diaspora criticism
should ha encouraged but the filial
decisions on Israeli matters mast
Test with Jews living in Israel.
Jewish Agency chairman I-ouis
Pincus told a meeting of the Con-
ference of Major American Jewish
c hrganlzattons.
The centridty of Israel In the
life ol the Jewish people, he said
doss not conflict with Independ-
ence of diaspora Jewry, but Is-
raelis must demonstrate nfeOM In
teresl In diaspora probiema.
Wife Fights For
P.O.W.s Release
By PAULA (.ANT/.
JTA f nff Writer
(i 1971 JawM T.l.-m;hie Afenc] I
In .Ndv-fm!>er. 1861, Judah P.j
Benjamin was appointed Secretary
of War for the Confederate United
States, one of the few Jews to
res h such a high governmental
ijsition at that time. One hundred'
and six years later, to the month.
his grandnephew, Dr. Harold Kush-
tier, was taken as a prisoner of
war by the Vietcong. Djr. Kushncr. j
like his great-uncle is unique in
his time.
"As far as I know, my husband
is the only Jew imprisoned Mrs.
Valerie Kushner, wire of the POW,
told the Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy. "Bui there must be others."
Mrs, Kushncr, who lives with
her two children in Danville, Va..
has traveled around the United
States and even as far as Cam-
bodia In attempts to gain her bus-
band's release. A petite, hut fiery
red-head, she is active in the Na
tional League of Families of I
Americans Missing and unmisencd
in Southeast Aria. Families foi
Immediate Release and several
antiwar gTOUpS.
"My husband was captured on a
routine helicopter flight when the
helicopter crashed mlo a mo'in-
fie New Yiek-hor-i Mrs
Kushncr explained. Dr, Kushn
i ho hi d volunteen '1 to go to Viet-
is now one ol W Amerl an
in Vietcong ban's. Mest Amer-
ican POWs are being held by the
North Vietnamese.
At rat as Mrs. Kuahner know
bet husband is not being mis
treated. Although she has on'v
received two letters from him
since his capture, his handwriting
appears firm, and "Ma mental
attitude seams good," Mrs. Kuah-
ner remarked. The last 1 tter she
received was brought hack to the
United States by former Attorney
General Ramsey Clark, when he |
returned from his trip to North,
Vietnam last May.
In addition to being unab'e to |
write frequently. Dr. Kushncr has ;
not received any of the letters;
hat his wife has sent him. ac-
cording to her. "But he did six- an !
article alxiut us in the New York
Times last January and has read
transcripts of a show I d 1 on
TV," she explained. "I have also
heard recordings of some radio
broadcast messages ha has made."
Apparently the Vietcong officials
allow cat tali American periodicals
and pertinent articles to !* dis-
trihuted among the prisoners.
As for religious fife j ,uj>nn
camps. Mrs. Kuahner commented
I'm sure there isn't any," hut
she did report that there i- a
Bible in the camp and that her
husband had probably b, en mak-
ing use of it. In bis last message
he quoted certain Biblical pas.
sages, she -aid.
The Kushners. who belong to
the Reform temple in Danville
have received a lot of sympathy
and understanding from both the
rabbi and the congregat on. "in
50 many ways, p. onlc ;.| vou
know they care.'' Mrs. Kushner
said. "The rabbi at Yon; Kippur
services this year, mentioned my
husband's name. and he really
didn't ever know him. beca isethe
rabbi is new in Damillc this year,
-he said.
N .[-does Dr. Kushners 4'.-year-
old son Mike know bis fathe Di
Kuahner was captured before the
child was born. Although Mike
iocs not miss hi- rathei lecautg
he never knew him. bis ninc-yetr-
old sister, Toni Jean. I
know she misses her father, but
she understands.'' Mis. Kushner
ked.
Mrs Kushner has not n up
hops of seeing her hnabai I again
n Some famPics sit I home
-he said, "but ii not
the typ to at ho ne." Vnong
o'her action*. Mrs Kushner has
" sonall lobbied ii (' e .. and
lai.ils to have changed ,, ,
vn*ot on ant.war mea*ur>
Many famUk s are worri ; ibout
how the POWs will n a usl 'o
life in the United States oi
return, but Mis. K ishners that
*he thinks her husband can inndle
the situation. "He went i Viet-
niiin l>ca;ise be wanted I i save
liv s," .she saH "and before he
was ruptured, ran n rlini in a
Vietnamese village in hi- spare
ti -ae. "When he cones back he
wants to apeciallzi In e nose
and throat," she explained
Many doctors have toM aft*
Kushner that h r husba i l will
need at It asl a year of ret lining
because the field of medicine lias
changed so much in the i <-t five
year*. But Mrs. Kushne Just
wants her husband to come home.
Then, she says, everythii i sdH
work out.
'"Frame Those Cherished Memories
of Chanukah**
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Friday. December 8, 1972
+ hlstnrri(firir "d Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
meichels
by mm BARACH
KPirORS NOTE: Be-,inninK this week the Jewish Tele-
aic Agency presents a n.-w eookim? column "Meichels- hv
N,.-JmW Barach, who is replacing Ruth Sirkis. Mrs. Barach of
I vla.H Heights. Ohio, is a native of St. Louis and a gradual.,
oi the hrstein Hebrew Academy and Washington University
thtvo. She wrote a children's humor column for the St. Louis
. .>*-LVmocrat. a daily newspaper, before moving to Cleveland
IB 1970.
Mrs. Barach is active in Jewish life, particularly in Mizrachi
WonH and is currently teaching Hebrew classes and JewL-.li
cookery at the Park Synagogue in Cleveland Heights, an experi-
ence she acquired in St. Louis where she taught Hebrew day
school and afternoon Hebrew schools.
For the past two years Mrs. Barach has been writing a
Co .King column entitled "Meichels," for the Cleveland Jewish
N- ws. She and her husband, Jerry D. Barach. editor of the
c elaid Jewish News, have three children,
Wouldn't you know it? Just when the Jewish Telegraphic
A .-ncy asked me to take over their cooking column, my oven
promptly went on the blink.
So. I'm afraid 1 can't offer you anything in the way of a
horne-tested new and unusual recipe for Chanukah in thus, my
first column. But then again, who needs anything new for Chan-
ukah when we've cot that old standby hot, melt-in-your-
iry.uth potato latkes. Nothing can beat them served with apple-
saj;e or sour cream on a cold winter's night. Serve them as a
dish, a snack or as accompaniment to a hotly contested game
Oi Iraidie
POTATO LATKBS
3'ibs. potatoes salt
2 medium onions pepper
S large eggs I slightly beaten) vegetable oil
1 CUD corn or matzo meal
Grind potatoes and onions; drain liquid and discard. Add
and ireal. mixing well. Add salt and pepper to taste. Drop
by ieas.{>>onfuLs into hot oil in a fry pan. Fry on each side until
goiden. Drain on paper towel several layers thick. Must be
served piping hot.
Egypt Renews Demand For Sanctions
By Ipeelel Report
UNITF.D NATIONS. N.Y.
Egypt launched the annual Mid-
dle Hast debate last week bv
asking the Central Assembly t.,
go on record as favoring un-
specified sanctions against Is-
lael while it continues to occupy
territory gained during the Six-
Day War of 1967.
The Flgyptian proposal was
presented by Foreign Minister
Mahamed H. el-Zayyat. who de-
( lared. "Israel's poliey is erysial-
clear. It is expansionist."
Dr. t.iimi.ir V. Jarring, the
I'.N. Seerrtary-tfeneral's nenrly-
forgotten Middle Eimt rcprcscn-
; tativr, will carefully follow the
dfliriic, i-\jitM'U'd to oontinur for
nlioiit a week, but will not par-
Helpate In it.
Tne Assembly has previously
recommended that the intema-
1 tional community refrain from
dealing with various govern-
ments, but has never endorsed
outright sanctions against Israel.
Ambassador Yosef Tekoah of-
fered a "proximity" agreement
which would include face-to-face
heKotiatioB^n te Mpponindpt
the Suez Canal during" the As-
sembly session. Foreign Minister
Abba F.ban did not attend, de-
claring that Israel's position is
that debate at its current tenuw
hinders rather than helps the
Middle Kast situation.
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PHONE 922-4244
WE DELIVER HALLANDALE AND HOLLYWOOD AREA

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11:30 A.M. 11:00 P.M.
SATURDAYS & SUNDAYS
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PHONE 920-7077
Specialists in Home Catered Parties Platters
Under the Rabbinical Supervision of
Rabbi Avrom Drazin Temple Israel
TAKE OUT FOODS
107 S 20th Aw.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
Phone 922 6666
A GOOD JEWISH DINNER
A Pitcher of Seltzer on Every Table
RYE I PUMPERNICKEL BREAD BASKETS FULL!
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CHOICE OF APPETIZER
CHOPPED LIVER. CREAM HERRING.
FRUIT CUP.
TOMATO OR PRUNE JUICE
CHOICE OF SOUPS
BORSCHT-MATZA BALL-SOUP DEJOUR
CHOICE OF ENTREE
1 CHICKEN OR BEEF IN THE POT
2 BRISKET & KASHA VARNISHKAS
3 ROAST CHICKEN
4 STUFFED CABBAGE
5 CORNED BEEF & CABBAC E
6 TONGUE & CABBAGE
7 PRIME RIB
8 LIVER & ONIONS
9 FRANKS & BEANS
10 BLINTZES & SOUR CREAM
11 ROAST TURKEY LEG
12 2ND JOINT TURKEY
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Take-Out Service 925-9067


Page 12
+Jenlsti Hcrkiiar -* $o#r of Hollywood
Friday, December 8. 1972
PERSONALITY PROFILE
Lewis E. Cohn
"In 1966 when I retired from youngsters,
business or rather semi-re- Hopefully says Mr. Cohn.
tiled," said Lewis Cohn, the slim, "this group of young people will
1 share their interests with even
more youngsters ami more and
more of them will become involv-
ed in Jewish life and thus insure
our Jewish continuity."
Though Mr. Cohn's first con-
cern is for the young people, he
also feels that the temple must
provide a place for the older peo-
ple who have settled in this area
to worship and make friends.
"I don't feel that we should
ever put a limit on the number
ol temple members. Right now we
have over 900 members and with
;ill the people moving down I feel
that we can't close our doors to
thoM who want to join. To many
of the older people, it's a way of
life n place to go and a place
to make friends."
LEWIS COHN
youthful president of Temple Beth
El, "I took stock of my life and
decided that from thai time on I
would do what seemed import.-mt
to me."
One of the things that seemed
important to Mr. Cohn was a de-
sire to give something of himself
to the Jewish community.
'My interest in Judaism and in
Israel really dates back to 19.15.
when I went to Israel with my
ptrents and my brothers and sis-
ters and lived there with them
lor almost three years." continued
Mr. Cohn.
At that time while the little
country was still Palestine. Mr.
Cohn, because of his knowledge of
Hebrew and Arabic became an in-
terpreter for the British Army.
He also joined the Haganah and
life was exciting and interesting
until injuries forced him to leave
lis job as interpreter.
His decision then was to return
to the United States, but he says
now that if he had known that
the State of Israel's birth was
imminent he would have remain-
eti over there.
After returning to tins ioui.tr>
li.- went to Hartford. Conn., to
Visit friends of his family who
had sons about his age. His origi-
nal plan had been to settle on the
West Coast after a short stay, but
meeting a girl changed all that
and he married and remained in
Hartford, where he entered the
nanufacturing business. It was
there that he and his wife, Ann.
brought up their son. Today, the
Son. a psychiatrist, lives nearby
ii. Miami with his wife and the
Conns' adored 4'?-year-old grand-
son.
At present Mr. Cohn's fondest
wish in his role as a leader in the
Jewish community is to foster
lose of .Judaism among our young
people He speaks with pleasure
or the success oi Temple Beth El's
youth program and hopes for its
continued growth, He is proud of
thi many worthwhile projects tak-
en on bj the young people of the
t< mple and is happy thai the board
c trustees of Beth El has gone
along with providing the funds
wherever necessary foi the fur-
therance of the work of the
"For myself since my so-called
' semi-retirement. there's hardly
enough time in the day for me to
1 do all the things I want to do.
"With all my interests I find
that I'm busy all day and actually
I like it that way. The only thing
that bothers me is that when I
took stock and made plans for my
life a few years back, my wife
,;nd I had decided that we would
tiavel especially to Israel. Now
v. ith my commitment as temple
president I feel that I can't leave
during my term of office.
The Cohna did, however, make
one trip to Israel in 1968. At that
time they joined a group of Tem-
ple Beth Kl congregants who tour-
ed the country with their spiritual
leader. Rabbi Jaffe.
Mr. Cohn's many other com-
mitments include being a member
ol the Board of the Broward Chap-
ter of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, a member of the Board
of the Hollywood Jewish Commu-
nity Relations Council, a member
of the Board of Her/.l Lodge of
B'nai B'rith and just recently he
was proposed as a member of the
hoard of trustees of Greater Hol-
lywood's Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion.
Film Festival Planned For
Youth During The Holidays
A film festival planned especi-
ally for Jewish college and high
school youth will be held at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom during the com-
ing school holidays. There will be
two showings each evening one
at 7:30 p.m. for high school stu-
dents and the other at 9:30 p.m.
for college students.
The program Is being presented
under the auspices of the Jewish
Youth Council of Greater Holly-
wood, and Includes "The Phantom
of the Opera," Sunday, Dec. 24;
The C.aucho." Tuesday. Dec. 26;
"The Thief of Baghdad," Thursday,
Dec. -'8; The Golen," Saturday,
Dec. 30; "White Zombi," Tuesday,
_': "Lost Horizons," Thure-
J.in. 4, and "Fu Manchu."
Sunday, Jan. 7.
Sisterhood Plans
2nd PEP Program
The People's Education Program
(PFP) at Temple Beth Shalom
has proved such a success that a
second session has been planned
by the Sisterhood to begin in
January.
A number of courses will be of-
fered during the coming session,
and the entire Jewish community
is being invited to join in and take
advantage of them.
Classes will be given In Jewish
Life Cycle. Weekly Portion of the
Law. Understanding the Bible.
Jewish Family in an Age of Stress,
Planning a Trip to Israel, and
Gourmet Kosher Cooking.
Further information can be ob-
tained from Mrs. Peter Bouer or
from the temple office.
Beth Torah USY
Presents Show
Beth Torah USY will be pre-
senting two shows in one Sunday
at 7 p.m. in the main social hall.
The first part of the program,
a play entitled "Of Bread Cards
and Butterflies," is a dramatic
interpretation of the Holocaust
done in a most unusual manner.
Directing the play is the USY
dramatics instructor, Mrs. Myrna
Loman.
The second part of the presen-
tation will be the first perform-
ance of the USY Israeli Dance
Group, led by Mrs. Alida Bunder.
They will present a series of
choreographed dances entitled
"The Sights and Sounds of Israel."
This event is open to the public;
tickets are on sale in the Youth
Synagogue and at the door.
Hollywood Chapter
Holds New Member
The annual new membership
buffet and tea of the Hollywood
Chapter of Hope School, a non-
profit, non-sectarian school for
mentally retarded children and
young adults sponsored by the
chapter's life members was held
recently at the home of Dr. Mari-
lyn Segal in Hollywood.
Mrs. Martin Gel I man is presi-
dent, and Mrs. Robert Ragsdale
is membership vice president of
the Hollywood Chapter, which has
over 550 members and supports
the work of the school through
various affairs.
New life members, who received
iuby-studded golden charms in-
cluded Mrs. Bertha Widlitz. Mrs.
Mary Diamond, Mrs. Doris Sheib-
er. Mrs. Fannie Godfrey and Mrs.
Shirley Hatt.
Of Hope School
Buffet And Tea
Altio Mis Bruce Ooorland. Mr |
Mrs. Julr* CSordon. Mlm Carol Han.
ilcmiin, Mm. I'Vnnor Han.ll-mjn"
Mm. Edith Harrison. Mm. Jean )f-anl
>-. Mm. Caroline Honeyman. Mlaa
Charlotte IniculU. Mm. Ethel Jacob!
Mm. Ruth Jacobson. Mm. li*;, ja.
I BbSM, Mm. Edith KaKan, Mm vir.
Kiniii Kaplan, Mm. Audrey Kulla
Mm William Klrchner. Mrs Kay.!
niomle la Fragola. Mm. Jeanna
Uu-ker. Mm. Braunle I^etuien. Mra.
Frances Lewia. Mm. Naomi I Mm. Florence Mautner. Mr
Nestel Breakfast Lecturer
L. Paul Nestel, a member of the
Temple Beth El board of trustees
will present an exhibit and lecture
on the works of Rembrandt. Sun-
day during a 9:30 a.m. breakfast
hosted hy the temple's Brother-
hood, in the Tobin Auditorium.
His appearance is in conjunction
with the temple's adult education
series. The public is invited.
Ufe member* who H|>nsored the
afternoon were: Mr and Mm Alfred
C. Allan. Mm. Sidney lianch. Mm.
Hannah Rahhitz. Mm. Ceclle Bard.
Mr.- Munei Bean, Mrs Sully Binder,
Mrs. Natalie Capohianca. Mm. Jean
Chyat. Mrs. Carolyn Davis. Mm.
Lillian Daitz. Mrs, Mary Del Glorno.
Mrs. I^>u Dion, Mrs. Edward Felton.
Mrs. Martha Feina*old, Dr. and Mm.
Harry Fisher. Mrs. Minna Fleekop.
Mm. Gladys Friedman, Mm. Mildred
Fumt, Mrs Dorcas Casser. Mrs. Cecil
Cordon, Mrs. Lillian Colditch. Mm.
Dorothy Cilber. Mm. Jerry Goldman.
Mrs. Max Oeller. Mrs. Bertha Granetz.
Mrs. 8ally Greene and Mrs. Mae
Corberic.
in.,
14a
Mann. Mm. Mildred Meltzer Mr.
Edith Michaels. Mm. Nettle N-ikina
Mrs. Sasa Prltzker. Mrs. Audrey Plrk-
en. Mrs. Mnrcla Preston Miil Mra,
Mary Pusllese.
Also Mrs. Val Rosenthal. Mrs Kae
Roseiizwelk". Mrs. Sophia Ross. Mr
Sylvia Rubin. Mrs Naomi Ryan Mra!
Vera Rudy. Mrs. Sarah Sandel. Mrs
Florence) Sehlmbelm. Mrs. Miriam
Schwarts. Dr. Marilyn Segal. Mr*
Ida Shainman. Mrs. Barbara Slit-nkel
Mm. Mary Siegel. Mrs. Norm.-i s *..{
Mrs. Rose Sribem, Mm. Nettie Holow,
Mrs. Pat Sargent, Mrs. Mary Tarahes,
Mrs. Ida Teiber. Mrs. Ella Ton>
Mrs. Alfred Traub, Mm. Alice v *rl
Mrs Doris Wyman, Mrs. Molly
hvTK. Mm. Martha Waldman. Mr*
Helen Wile. Mm. Charles Wolfe and
Mrs. Anna Woolf.
Lighthouse Chapter Meeting
The American Israeli Lighthouse
of Florida, Inc. Hallandale Chap-
ter, will hold a regular meeting
and Chanukah celebration at 12:30
p.m. Thursday. Dec. 21, in the
Home Federal Bank Building. 2100
K. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
ib in ill h, ii
Barnet t Bank of Hollywood
tyiei Street t lm
Ptwn. 9!3-an2
Cu'o-i Vdt
DRAPERIES
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Wishing All My Customers and Friends
A Happy Chanukah
STUART'S IIKSTAI RAM
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1841 N. YOUNG CIRCLE, HOLLYWOOD
SPECIALIZING IN PARTIES FOR ALL OCCASSIONS
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Friday, December 8, 1972
+JeHisfl ftcridlan *nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
By BOB KtKBH, fxo cvfive Director,
Itwiih Welfare federation of Greater Hollywood
just re urned from the General Assembly of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds in Toronto, Canada. Nearly 2 000
Jews from all over the United State, were there to share ideas prob-
lem! and concerns. The theme of the conference is a subject that is
01 most imporar.ee: "The Quality of Jewish Life.'"
Though at many a t)u. th(>me has ,iu|e relev.ane thJs
was not the case in Toronto. The entire conference and its program
was directed to this single concept. The participants accepted the fact
that Judaism should continue To some of you this might seem a
ludicrous decision because it would se.-m so obvious. However, the
q k IDlon raised was that if it were to continue, how does it become a
meaningful, growing, beautiful thing for Americans?
Studies indicate an Increasing rate of Intermarriage, a reduction
in the number of our children in Jewish religious schools, and a re-
duction of attendance by young people at synagogue services and
practice of Jewish ritual. Therefore, the conference wanted to find
means and methods of uplifting Judaism in its truest sense.
One way this seemed to be accomplished, at least to me, was in
the conference practicing in microcosm those things we were all talk-
ing about.
It started on Friday afternoon with Shlomo Bardin, director of
Brandeis Institute, preparing us for songs and prayers of the Sabbath.
Mr. Bardin is a charismatic leader who entices and captures one into
a spirit of Judaism. The Toronto community then saw to it that 1 800
individuals had Sabbath dinner in a Toronto Jewish family's home. We
were invited to dinner at the home of the president of the Ontario
Provincial Canadian Jewish Congress, a young couple with four chil-
dren. The children go to a Hebrew day school, the home is Kosher,
but even more interesting was that every room was filled with Jew-
ish objects, whether it be paintings or books or Menorahs. The Jewish
atmosphere in the home was pervading.
Saturday morning there were two services one traditional and
one creative, an Oneg Shabbat and then a luncheon. The speaker was
Dr. Leon Jieh, and his topic was "Judaism; Continuity and Change."
He started his speech after the blessings by singing songs with us. He
gave us a sense of history of peoplchood and had us enraptured for
two hours, and he ended by again leading us in singing.
After this some of us felt "enough already" but there was
one more speaker for the afternoon. His lecture was not a lecture at
all. but rather an interweaving modem Jewish life. By now it was 5:30 and it was time for Havdalah.
The room with 1,200 people assembled was darkened with the only
light coming from the three wicks of the candle and the meaning of
the service was explained and a story was told about the symbolism
of the candles.
The joy of the Sabbath came to an end. The ne.v week began.
A quality of Jewish life was practiced. A beauty of Judaism was
experienced. It seemed that the whole group were as one. It was for
many of us a most moving, uplifting way to demonstrate to ourselves
one aspect of Judaism.
Prisoners Released
By Syria And Iraq
Ballet Companv
To Present Two
Perform anees
The Broward County Civic Bal-
let will present two performances
at South Broward High School
next weekend. The Saturday eve-
ning, Dec. 16 performance will be
held at 8:15 p.m. Sunday's will'
take place at 2:15 p.m. Tickets are
on sale at the ballet office 2237
Hollywood Blvd.
The local ballet company will
be augmented this year by a num-
h< r of g'lest performers, including
international ballet star's Soili Ar-
vola and Leo Ahonen. The New
York Opera Company's ballerina.
Rosemarie Mens will also appear.
She will have as her partner for-
mer Harkness principal, Ali Pour-
farriokh.
Miss Arvola and Mr. Ahonen will
dance the principal roles in Act II
if "Swan Lake" which they staged
foi the Broward Company during
the summer months. Costumes and
scenery for this work have been
obtained from Ballet Russe de
Monte Carlo.
Miss Menes and Mr. Pourfar-
rokh will be featured in a produc-
tion of "Paquita" which was es-
pecially choreographed and de-
signed by Dennis See too, ballet
master of New York City Opera
Ballet.
Broward County Civic Ballet is
a non profit educational founda-
tion, under the direction of Freida
Rassel.
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
government has reported that
eight Iraqi Jews and four Syrian
Jews were released from prison
and credited international pub-
lic opinion with bringing about
their release. The Iraqi Jews
had been in jail since October
and the Syrian Jews three
sisters and their cousin were
imprisoned since September.
The prisoners' release was re-
ported by Foreign Minister
Abba Eban at the Israeli Cabinet
meeting. Eban expressed confi-
dence that the weight of world
opinion would bring about the
release of four other Syrian
Jews still in Jail.
Foreign Ministry officials em-
phasized that the release of the
12 Jews in Baghdad and Damas-
cus "proves the positive effect
of world opinion" even though
certain Western governments
had expressed skepticism about
its efficacy.
The officials who praised the
United States, the United King-
dom, France. Belgium and Aus-
tralia for taking steps that ap-
i arently prompted the Iraqi and
Syrian authorities to free the
prisoners, could not say where
the released prisoners are now
bul they appealed to the Iraqi
and Syrian governments to per-
mit any Jew who wishes to emi-
grate to do so.
said they had been originally
lease of the eight Baghdad Jews,
The Committee for Iraqi Jews
which earlier disclosed the re-
confined to a maximum security
orison where they were treated
harshly but were transferred to
another jail reserved for politi-
cal prisoners where conditions
were better.
The committee said its future
activities would concentrate on
getting the Iraqi authorities to
permit the remaining Jews in
that country to emigrate. There
are reportedly between 350 and
400 Jews in Iraq and about 4.500
in Syria.
BuildingTo Building
New officers were installed at the Hillcrest Social Club. They are
R'M Samson, president; Frances Buumann, vice president; Harry
Stern, treasurer; Mildred rnterberger, secretary; Andy Hersbin,
one year trustee, and Mannie Fisrher, two year tfiUSttfi- The^lub'6
fifth anniversary dance is taking place Tuesday, with music by Hy
Fried and his orchestra for dancing.
At Beverly Hills Social Club the newly elected officers will be
installed Monday evening at the Viking, according to Herb Stem, en-
tertainment chairman. Hsrrj Olagover and Harry Fink are helping
Herb with the arrangement-.. New officers will be Sam Segal, pn-si-
dent; Hurry (ilucover. first \ ice president; Harry Sehinerling, second
vice president; Kurt Jackson, treasurer and F.li/abeth Schwartz,
secretary.
The members of the Galahad Women's Club are participating in
a course in World Affairs given right at the Galahad Court building
. The Oxford Towers Social Club is having a New Year's cele-
bration at the Reef Restaurant. Helene Stlverman is in charge.
*JMatt*e of 'Jitci bgi
JISEH ALSOP
Con't. from Pace I
that the average, overall Amer-
ican IQ mainly white, obvi-
ously has improved dramati-
cally in the last half-century
plus. The improvement is about
equivalent to Dr. Jensen's al-
leged difference between pres-
ent averages of white and black
IQs.
SO WHAT has caused this
overall U.S. improvement, except
better schooling, better health
care and economic progress?
From these rather simple
facts, you can see the Demo-
crats' folly in constantly listen-
ing to academic damfools on bus-
ing and many other related sub-
jects, including foreign affairs.
THE DEMCM'KATS' strength
is their enduring concern for so-
cial justice and social decency,
whereas the Republicans are at
present rightly perceived as "the
rich people's party."
Yet by listening to modish
damfools. the Democrats have
alienated huge groups of for-
merly Democratic voters. The
alienation will be permanent,
too, if the party's dominant ele-
ment goes on listening as before.
Mexico Ready To Sign
MEXICO CITY (JTA) The
government of Mexico has offi-
cially announced that it is ready
to support and sign an interna-
tional agreement against air pi-
racy of planes to Arab states or
Cuba. The President, Foreign Min-
pressed hope that the international
community will finally reach
skyjacking.
Palmer's
Miami Mot-mint Company
3279 S.W. ltd Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On Tat Sabbath
fersonalixed Memorials Costom
Crafted la Our Own Workshop.
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD, HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
temple Set A 1
Wlemotial
Cjazdens
The only all-jewish cemetery in Broward
County.Peaceful sunoundings,beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
923-8255 or write:
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Page 14
+JmiStricrid/ton "d Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 8, 1972
{-M^cmwiidnitu Km^alendi
1
ar
<\TI"K1).\Y. DECEMBER 0
Hlllel Community Day School Art Auction S:.*U) p.m.
Hollywood Jsycee Building
Son^_XquIh Group T>'tuple Sole! 'Jvinijk.ili Danfe
s p.m. Sterling Elementary Cafetorium
MONDAY. DECEMBE9 II
National Council of Jewish Women. Hollywood Soot ion
Moating 12:80 p.m. Temple Sinai
Miramar Chapter ol Pioneer Women Membership Brunch
Noon Algiers Hotel, Miami B<'aeh
Jewish Community Relatioia Council Speakers Bureau
Meeting Noon Jewish Welfare Federation Boai-d Room
Tl Ksdav, DECEMBES It
Hollywood Chapter Hadassah Ami Luncheon Noon
Aventura Country Club
Sisterhood TBOtple Beth Kl Luncheon and Fashion Show
11:30 a.m. Temple Beth Kl
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER If
National Women"- Committee Brandels Women Meeting
Noon Temple Sinai
Broward Branded Men's Club Reception 4 p.m.
Diploma! Hotel
Till ksdav. DECEMBER 11
Jew -h Welfare Federation Benefactor* Dinner 8 p.m.
i>i- lomal <"ountrj ('lub
B'nai B'rlth Women, Hollywood chapter 725 Chanukah
Party 12:30 p.m. Hollywood Jaycce Building
H'Atid Group Hadassah Meeting 8 p.m. Temple
Israel ol Miramar
FRIDAY, DECEMBER la
Broward Region Women's American ORT Growth Conference
9:30 m m -" p.m. Oeean Side Holiday Inn, .TOOO Las
Olas Blvd Foi i Lauderdale
y\Tl KliAJ. BVCEMBBB Hi
Henrietta S/old Group Hadassah Entertalnmtni B p.m.
Miramar Recreation Center
Hollywood Hill* Chapter Wornan'i American ORT Cov-
ered Dish "Pol Parlj 7:.T0 p.m. Home of Mr. and
Mrs. Mai Golden
1 p.m.
9
rest
s
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17
Temple Beth Shalom Cornerstone Laying
Temple groanda 1400 \. 46th Ave.
Blond Bank Temple Beth Q Blood Donor Session
a.m. Temple Beth El
MONDAY, DECEMBEI IK
Sisterhood Temple Beth Shalom Board Meel ng
pin Temple Beth Shalom
YCEMDAV, DECEMBER 19
Hilleresl Hadassah Meeting 12:30 p.m. Mil
Reci at ion Hall i Mi Scopus Hadassah MeetJni
p.m.
WEDNEHDAV, DrUKMKKR n
Beach Group Hadassah Meeting
South Reci cation Room
Till RSDAY, DEI EMBER SJ
Henrietl i Szold Ha lassah
eel on (Jenter
THt'RMDAY, DEI EMBER M
\ i an Isi ii i i.r.'ht!.....se ol Florida, Hallandale Chapter
Meeting 12 '' p.m Home Federal B|dg. Hallan-
dale Blvd.
p.m. Galahad
Meetin 12:30 p.m Mira-
THE SHIRT BARN
NOW IN OUR NEW AND LARGER QUARTERS
WISH ALL OUR FRIFNDS AND CUSTOMERS
A HAPPY CHANUKAH AND A
HEALTHY NEW YEAR
136 N.E. 1st AVENUE, HALLANDALE
OPEN MONDat SATURDAY 10-5
PHONE 922-3638
CHARLES
PIPE REPAIRS
w. r~ I-** *f ** 1- "
flMST
NATURAL BRIAIt
SMOKING PIPES
HAND MADE
STRAIGHT GRAIN PIPES
MADE TO ORDER
EXPERT PIPE REPAIRS
SPECIALIZING IN
MEERSCHAUM & CALABASH
^PROMPT MAIL ORDER SERVICE
^3902 SOUTH STATE RQAD 7- W. HOLLYWOOD
i $100 nova ot (ountr tim
PHONE 987-3651
Religious
Services
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative. 418 N.E. 8th Avenue
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Cantor
Jaeob Danzlgar.
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conatrvative)
920 S.W. 38th St., Rabbi Avrom
Dnazln, Cantor Abraham Koater.
H0UYW0O0
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1SS1 S.
14th Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
----
BETH SHALOM (Temple) Conaerva -
tiva1728 Monroe Street. After Nov
1 4801 Arthur Street. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavaky. Cantor Irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM Conaervative.
310 SW 82nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroch.
----------
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5001
Thomae Street. Hollywood. Rabbi
Robert Frjun.
Jewish History
TEMPLE SINAI (Conaervative) 1201
Johnson Street. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun.
-----
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingtley. Cantor Irving
Shulkea. 37
Bar Mitzvah
I Dili I SI I.T.W
Eddie, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Leon Sultan, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah Saturday morning, Dee.
9. ai Temple Sinai.
BRUT STORM
Bret storm, sun of Mrs. Robert
L. Berger and Clifford Shorm. will
become Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning, Dae. 9. at Temple Beth
Kl.
TV tv -to
UAAVII) MARKS
David, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Larry Maria will i>e Bar Mitzvah
Saturday morning, l lac. 9. at Tern*
lie Beth Shalom.
MARI.A HORN
Maria, the daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Martin Horn, will celebrate
her Hat Mit/vah Krida\ evening,
Dee, I") at Temple l^-th Shalom
10 VRAM AGO THIS WKKK:
1931
Polish Jewish leaden demanded
at lion against anti-Semitic terror.
The Jewish Agency opposed a
iii;.'h Commiaslon-propoeed Pales-
line laijhtllrrW Council bsCeWM
the Jews will not be aarttctpat-
iiiL'."
immigration to the United
States in fiscal 1931-32 was the
liwest since 1831.
Soviet Jewish villagers were af-
fected by a law imposing minimum
5-year sentences lor selling mas--
i unsiimption products lor profit.
Hitler dropped Greger Straaaar
as a top lieutenant, replacing him
with "Capt. Hermann Goeiini,'.
[wsaMam of the Reichstag, who is
an extremist."
Ninety percent of Chicago's
Jewish children got no Jewish
< ducathm,
Rabbi Dr. Joseph B. Solowit-
chik was elected chief rabbi of
Greater Boston.
"NEW YORK Hopes of turn-
ing large areas of land in Pales-
t ne. now arid, into arable aereae.
suitable for orange growing and
I ruck farming is seen as a result
ol the discovery l here of new
MMITC8I of water supply by the
application of American methods."
Abbas Hilmi, Egyptian ax-
Khedive, said the Palestine prob-
lem COtdd be solved if the Jews
l.ceame Arabs.
Germany*! Reichstag voted am-
nesty for pogromists, dssecrators
ol Jewish eemetei ies and bomh
terrorists.
Austrian Nazis reportedly gave
favorable treatment to Jews who
uiaderwent baptism and contrib-
uted fuiuLs.
Rumania's anti-Semitic move-
ivent was 10.
Jerusalem's High Court legal-
ized National Fund's claim to
ii.000 dunams occupied by Arab
squatters,
Hillel Zlato|K>lsky. Zionist
leader, was shot dead iii Paris at
til by an aide who committed
suicide.
The I'SSK produced r-
Yiddish talkie.
lint
Three Nazis got tfvo year sen-
I fences, in Berlin for bambini; g
I Jewish
warehou.M'
European Jews were "at thd rnd i
jo,' their tether" and unable to
I "furvtve th<- winter Without -'on-
|erous Ameiiean Jewish ;,j,|
warned Kabhi Jonash B. Wise nf
I the Joint Distribution ConurttttSk,
Thousand! of Polish Jews .sought
\isas to Palestine.
10 VKAR-S AiO THIS WKKK:
IJrflZ
K-Picsident Truman told One
1'nited Jewish Appeal: "Israel has
mars than lived up tn the hopes
of all who hel|M-d to iishei her into
the family of nations."
Pi-emier David Bsn-Gurion re-
portedly voiced "grave cchwsri
over continuing attacks by Syrk
I to the 0. S. government."
The World Jewish Congress drs-
Icounted and regretted reports of
[secret negotiations to ease Soviet
i jew ish emigration.
I
, The 1'nited States "regrettably"
opposed direct Arab-Israeli nego-
tiations "now."
Hairy Rogoff of New- York1!
Jewish Daily Forward, dean 'il the
' Jewish press in the United States,"
was feted at 80.
The John Birch Society o|ieneil
. Joe McCarthy Bookstore in Bos-
ton run by an aide to George
I I incoln Rockwell.
i.i. IS71 Jewish Telegraphic A.
MAN THAT ZIP COPE KEAUY
SEND* ME.
Purest
L^LrV j
eateat!
Eat heartily-thafs what
your family wiir do when
you serve Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
Cheese Ravioli.These tasly
little macaroni pies are just
like kreplach with zippy
cheese in the middle. Then
simmered in thick tomato
sauce with mushrooms and
more cheese for real Italian
?a'am. Great for dairy lunch
or supper. And just about
the easiest you ever fixedl
Only 20* per serving.
Holiday Greetings For
The Jewish Community
from
Sim ids & Company
.Mfc.MBKKS PRINl IPAli Mi tl.'llll.s y\< HANI
7900Collins A\k.\lk. Miami iika< h, J-i.a.3.HI
Telephone: 865-0522 Broward 925-7517
THRIFTY RENT-A-CAR
In Hollywood & Hallandale
NEIGHBORHOOD & AIRPORT SERVICES
8:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. 3000 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
525-4355 Anytime
La-Crepe de Bretagne
CUISINE FRANCAISE
1434 N. Federal Highway, Dania
"DELIGHTFULLY DIFFERENT"
Excellent Food
Quaint and Charming Dining Room
FRENCH SPECIALTY CREPES BRETONNES
So Many Flavors!
"From an Old Brittany Recipe"
Also Featuring A Variety of French Gourmet Specialties
lUNCHEON AND D'NNER
FOR RESERVATIONS 927-4100


Triday. December 8, 1972
VJewislh fkridrifar ami Shofar of Hollywood
Page 15
DATELINE ISRAEL By Robert Slater
Three-Prong Battle Shaping Up
|V 100}, oxk out (>,- ,.v,,.v lvv(,.j,,,. Wmke
(o Israel Hum the Soviet Union was From Gear-
gin. Now, rive yean later, one oat <>r every three
Russian Jews in Israel la from this colorful, but
ire section el the southern heartland In the
Sot i Union.
Day niter day, Israeli leaders express thanks
tor the miracle of the Soviet aMyah, and promise to
make th- adjustment to brael as comfortable and
pleasant as possible lor the Soviet Jews ate are
nocking here in the thousands.
it w who after nil. are ~o large a proportion of the
Sovii t aliyah would stand to sain Immeasurably
from this outpouttag of laraedl goodwill. And, it
would appear just as likely that the Georgian com-
moaiit) in Israel, now numbceing some I3,ooo would
bo' reasonably satisfied grateful and oheerful.
But in at lea.-1 one ImpOCtant segment of the
Georgian community within the leadership of the
immigrants Association the emergence of so
many new Georgians on the Israeli scene has
brought a growing alienation from the Israeli as-
taMiahmenl and the government.
'I'm deeply disappointed that we have not been
able to do enough for the now Georgian Immigrants
who have come to Israel," said Yit/ak Yedldla, who
has headed the Georgian Immigrants Association
for the pasl seven years, "We Joal hare not been
able to gat the nroasaary help from the Israeli gov-
ernment to offer uoalstoina to the Georgians who
a." settling .ill around tin- eountrv," he added.
iii Israeli government; VMplte constant pTeas
from the association, refuses to offer funds that
would enable association staffers to respond effec-
llvelj to the SOS calls they continuously get from
the Georgians. Moreover, the government has made
no effort to employ Georgians in \ital spots where
they could make the immigration and absorption
process so more smoothly for follow Georgians
Yedidia is talking about quitting the associa-
tion, an.l letting the membership look for other
leadership. Within the next month or two, he will
meet with Premier Goido Melr in a session that he
says will determine his own personal course of ac-
tion. If he leaves the association's chairmanship, he
openly concedes that this may serve ns an invita-
tion to the non-Georgian religious forces to seek
an even tighter grip over the Georgian community
than they now have.
The religious elements, some from Agudat
Yisrael, and some from the Chabad movement,
which follows the I.ubavitcher Rebik'. regard the
association as non-religious and therefore a poor
representative for the Georgians. While the associa-
tion wrestles with the Israeli bureaucracy, ii is
fighting a parallel battle with the religious activists
who have showered money and attention on rank-
and-file Georgians to win their sup|x>rt.
Thus, with the Georgian leadership getting
more and more furious at the Israeli govern-
ment, and at each other a throe-prongod battle
bo- shaped up among the association, the govern-
ment, and the non-Georgian religious groups,
Panorama
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Two 'Promised Lands'
fel. ISTS. JfWlSh T. I.i;i;i|.lli. All.li.yl
KJ"U THAT WE ABE C-lelwating lhe 25th anniversary
oi Israel's existence, ii might be worthwhile to study
it m relations to another promised land, the United States
ol America.
The Hible tells us that Israel is a
I Promised Land. That America bas been
|n promised land |o millions from all
parts of the world is scarcely open to
question. This aspect of America was
ecognized by the very first settlors
The pilgrims s|*>ke of themselves as a
|kind of lallei day Israelites; fleeing
trom the pharaoh oi England ami spoke
"f the Lord taking*them across the Red Sea of the
Atlantic. So deep set was this conviction thai even the
free-thinking Hi n Franklin proposed that the seal of the
Fleeing from pharaoh.
United States should show a picture of the Israelites
But Nraei. when it declared its Independence, was
not a land of milk and honey Jewish farmers were be-
ginning to produce milk in some quantities, bill it was
certainly not then a land of milk and honey; and it
lacked other things.
Israel was in nn even more deplorable state than
America Irom a military standpoint. 6SD, Marshall, a
good friend of the Jews, warned that in a week the
Arabs would win. France sent money and soldiers to
America and it won. Israel got no help in the wa> of
soldiers only financial aid from abroad and it won.
But the end of the war of 177K did not taring full
peace with Kimland. And the end of the war of independ-
ence in Israel, as we know, has also not brought the full-
ness of real peaee.
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SE6A1
Banditry-Russian Style
lyioscow jot knai.ist Valdiinir Katin con-
tends that t In effort to force Russia to life from
the emigration process the Jewish brains-for-sale
restriction i- "nothing else than another anti-Soviet
action by pro-Zlonisi circle.-." This makes three-
fourths of the U.S. Senate pro-
Zionist. For nearly all the senators
ol the United States, paced by
II.-my Jackson, D-Wash., are ap-
plying economic pincers on the
Kremlin. It Is not a wistful and
wishful resolution from a Zionist
convent! in that confronts Mix-
row : ii i- a bona ride Senate pro-
posal designed to deny the I'.S.S.R.
the moat favored nation privileg w greatly cov-
eted miles- the nation thai would make 20th century
si rts ol its Jews decldi to kno :< it off.
Keep that obnoxious and exorbitant price tag
on Jewish intellectuals In effect, saj she senators,
and you will kuw oul on thai billion dollar plus
.jam ri, ai now in vour grasp Thla capitalistic na-
tion Ind.....i has the hard currencj you are panting
after but II alas baa a baud one an its letermination
to preserve human rights <,f Russian Jewish emi-
gres. You may want to regard the new Jewish ran
-oni tax as BuaaiaJa own internal affair; but if BO,
forget about trade benefiti from the United state-..
But, the Russians reply, there Is nothing un-
natural about the state reserving the right to de-
mand the refunding of expenses when individuals
leave the country- We have ever) right to demand
thai such emigrants reimburse the state for edu-
cating them. Indeed, gays journal.-t Katin, Sweden
does oxactlj that. To which Bruno Bneberg editor
of the Swedish Information Service has awiftl) re-
plied: Not so' No one who decides to leave Sweden
i- forced to pay lack to the governmeni the part
of till COS) lor his education he received in the form
of tree schools."
A put-down for Russia, that. A put-down for
Russia also In the U.S. Senat And a put-down
for Russia by those '-'1 Sobel laureates who have
publicly and dramatically demanded that Moscow
end cruel finan lal demands en educated emigres,
In the first eight months ol UWB some 30,000
Jews departed Russia, acoordini to reliable reports,
This flow musl Continue, The free world demands it.
There musl Im an end to the Kremlin's tax-on-brains
proposal, ti ncheatriy and accurately described by
Goida Men as a device "drawn from the arsenal of
punishments appropriate to the dark period of his-
ton on the 'soviet Union."
Israel Newsletter______By Carl Alperl
Who Hoards Land?
The Governmeni
TTIIK OREAT rjaaaaL of the Jewish National
Fund (JNF) used to be redemption of the soil
Of the Jewish homeland. Ownership of land by the
JNF was hailed as a measure to
prevent private s|ieeulalion. and as
an important step on the road to
[Jewish national independence.
The great ideal has been fulfilled
beyond the wildest dreams ol
those who founded the JNF and
worked for its success over the
I years. Israel's National Land Au-
thority today owns or directly con-
trols 92.f.'; of all land within the pro-1967 borders
of Israel.
How did this come about." The greatesl part of
tin land was owned by the British Mandatory gov-
ernment, and passed into the hands of the Israel gov-
ernment with the establishment of the stale.. An-
other bloc of lands is thai owned by Arabs who fled
from the country in 194X. Technically, the lands
are still register) d in their name-, but are admin-
istered bj the Custodian of Absentee Property. JNF
owned land Is also administered by the I-and Au-
thority.
The National Land Autbority has been selling
some land, for housing or for agricultural develop-
ment, and has been hMWhlg other properties for sim-
ilar purposes. Not every one can qualify for govern-
ment land, anil hence the competition for the ~.4r'r
of land remaining iii private hands bas been fierce,
There is no doubt that this has been an Important
factor contributing to the spiralling cost of housing
in Israel. In short, the concentration of so much
land in the hands of a national body has been re-
sponsible for the very speculation which the JNF
bad thought to avoid.
Furthermore, embarrassing questions are now
being asked as to who have been the lucky ones
who managed to obtain government land, and this
at prices far. far !>elovv the market or speculative
vaiue. Wiij have some building contractors been
able to obtain plot- at cut rates plots on which
thCy profit enoni.ously'.' I
Who were the government official! who were j
able to s.-ctire lease of some of these lands at ayn>
bolic nates onl> and then turned around and re-
leased thi?m at the current free market rate"

Obviously something was wrong. Not long ago
'the government decided the time had come for a
thorough -bake-up in the Lands Administration. Gen.
Meii Zorea, 40, retired from distinguished service
as a career army man, was named head of the
authoritj.
This makes him, OUtaide of actual political post.
probably the mosl influential man in the country.
His Job is unenviable. To begin with, he must for
the first true take inventory of all these lands. It
bas never been properly done. Titles have not been
checked, boundaries nol surveyed, many leaaes not
even recorded. There arc 'ens of thousands of Is-
raelis living in new housing projects who are not
even sure ii they own their fiats or are just renting
them.
It could very well he that reorganization of
the land Authority, and making immediately avail-
able for home construction large areas of urban and
suburban land, maj prick the speculative bubble,
and bring the housing situation in Detail down to
manageable proportions,


Page 16
+Jnistnc*-ktf9r nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 8, 1972

BAER'S STORE OPEN JSSSSr'AW
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KROEHLER
RECLINER
SALE!
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Kr.thler Recltoer t $M. We purchased 140 recltoers frees KreeWer
which qualified leer's far the lewest price that Kraehier has reef
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