The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

Related Items

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

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Full Text
Israel, Egypt Both Threaten To Resume War
The rattling sounds of war
were heard in the Middle East
once more this week as Egypt
threatened to resume the strug-
gle unless Israel returned to
Oct. 22 ceasefire lines.
The threats came simultane-
ously as Israeli Prime Minister
Golda Meir left Washington fol-
lowing a round of talks with Pres-
ident Niyon and Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger.
DR. KISSINGER spent most of
the weekend in Washington shut-
tling back and forth between Mrs.
Meir and Egypt's acting foreign
minister. Ismail Fahmi, during
which Kissinger was trying to
find a formula to preserve the
shaky ceasefire, imposed on Israel
and the Arabs by the United
States and the Soviet Union on
Oct. 22 and again on Oct. 24.
Egypt's immediate aim was to
neutralize Israel's military ad-
vantage gained after both sides
resumed shooting for a clay and a
half following the Oct. 22 cease-
fire and resulting in Israel's
breathtaking sweep to within 35
miles of Cairo and deep penetra-
tions north and south on the west
bank of thp Suez Canal.
The sweep surrounded and cut
off Egypt's Third Army on the
east bank, which then refused to
water, food and medical supplies
have since been supplying the
surrounded Egyptian force.
Israel Defense Minister Moshe
Dayan. amidst the growing threats
of the resumption of war, said
Sunday that the Third Army had
once again tried to break out oi
its encirclement, resulting in a
three-hour artillery duel.
Dayan warned that Egypt could
"definitely" be expected to re-
new the fighting because of its
disat.sfaction with the Oct. 24
"We have to realize that the
war is not yet over." Dayan told
Israel in a radio interview Sun-
day night.
In the face of a resumption
of war, Israel would be facing
Egypt's Second Army entrenched
in the Sinai along the northern
Suez Canal, part of the vaunted
Bar-Lev Line Egypt captured in
her Yoni Kippur attack on Oct. 6.
DAYAN noted that the
Third Army still represents a
fighting fore. Repeatedly, he
said, it had attempted to build
Continued on Page 7
wJewisli Florid fan
Volume 3 Number 25
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 9, 1973
Price 25 cents
Hollywood Contributes $1.6 Million To IEF
With every area organization
land most individuals mobilized
gin unprecedented fashion, the
dollar figure of contributions to
the Israel Emergency Fund in
Jreater Hollywood has reached
H.600.000, Melvin H. Baer, 1974
JJA/JWF campaign director, re-
orted at a recent meeting of
his cabinet.
"Every level of the community
tias responded as never before in
|istory," he said, "The hard work
|>ut in by so many, many dedi-
ated people has been truly in-
piring," Mr. Baer added. "The
list of workers is so long that it
Jefies naming individuals."
He was glowing in his reports
the many speaking engage-
ents of leaders such as Mr. and
rs. Nathan Pritcher. Stanley
tempner, Dr. Ron Levitats, Ross
eckerman, Mr. and Mrs. Alan
Roaman, Lewis Cohen, and area
Kbbis, all of whom have given
up their private lives in order to
be present at high-rise and other
fund-raising meetings. And he
reported that high-rise cochair-
men and vice chairmen have been
"indefatigable" in their sponsor-
ship of and collections from meet-
ings in their and other buildings.
"Area temples have kept up
with the pace set by the campaign
cabinet," he declared, "and every
segment of the professions and
industry has mobilized in the
emergency. There was a planning
meeting of builders, bankers and
allied trades held in conjunction
with the Miami and Lauderdale
Federations at which a Dec. 6
cocktail party was formulated.
"The Physicians' Division,
headed by Drs. Harry' Permeasly
and Robert Pittell, are con-
tinuing their solicitation. All the
groups, however, are re-forming
and preparing to launch the reg-
ular 1974 UJA/JWF campaign.
mavis H. BAER
"We have had many touching
donations from the Christian
community," Mr. Baer added,
"including one from a woman
who wrote 'I am not a Jew, but
my heart goes out to Israel. May
God speed her victory and grant
her peace again.' The lady en-
closed a check for $25.
"Perhaps the most moving ges-
ture was from a former Cuban
Supreme Court Justice who is
now on welfare in this country-
He pledged $12, to be paid one
dollar a month. He is one of 26
Cuban refugees who responded
to the current plight of Israel."
The Women's Division, mean-
while, has raised more than
$100,000 in parlor meetings and
individual contributions. In gifts
of $1,000 and over alone, $50,000
was forthcoming, according to
Campaign Director Marsha To-
Mrs. Tobin is currently meet-
ing with her cabinet to formulate
plans for the reorganizations of
campaign from an emergency
basis to the regular 1974 fund-
raising drive. "We picked up
many, many new people during
the IEF drive," she siad. "who
we feel will be of enormous help
in the months to come. The Wom-
en's Division is now planning
training sessions for the new-
At the Oct. 23 meeting held
at the Miami Federation, where
Sen. Hebert Humphrey was the
guest speaker, the Hollywood
area was represented by Nathan
Pritcher, Herbert Katz, Sol En-
tin, Sherman Katz, Paul Koenig,
Dr. Robert Pittell. Nathan Stra-
chan and Mr. and Mrs. David
Goldberg. Contributions coming
from that get-together amounted,
locally, to $430,000.
General Assembly Theme
Changed In Wake of War
What was to have been a series
H seminars on "Improving the
Quality of Jewish Life" has turn-
IB into a convocation on the Mid-
He East Emergency, Raymond
Epstein, president of the Coun-
efl of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds, announced.
.. He was referring to the Gen-
eral Assembly of the CJFWF
which was to begin Thursday eve-
ning in New Orleans, three days
Itter than originally scheduled.
"With all of our Federation
and Welfare Fund leaders work-
ing days and nights on the enter-
Q(encywith our own Council of-
ficers and staff doing that nation-
allywe are compressing the As-
sembly in order to give almost
all of us another day and a half
to work in our communities,"
said Mr. Epstein.
"We will begin the Assembly
With an appraisal of the military
and political situation in the Mid-
,dle East, and of the crucially im-
ijttrtant United States role.
("Friday morning, we will ex-
line the financial costs and im-
itations, the human needs and
our special responsibilities for
them, our progress to date, the
unfinished business before us.
"We will put our heads to-
gether with the leaders of com-
parable cities on our experience
in the emergency cash and cam-
paign efforts, and on the most
effective actions we can take
most quickly to raise the $900
million. We will likewise define
effective actions to build greater
public understanding and support
on critical issues involved.
"We will then move into the
other elements of our Federation
and Welfare Fund responsibilities
that are most basic and relevant.
Those meetings will continue un-
til Sunday at 1 p.m. We are post-
poning to other occasions the
meetings originally scheduled
which can be delayed with least
harm, because of the compressed
schedule," Mr. Epstein explained.
Attending from the Greater
Hollywood area will be Dr. and
Mrs. Howard Berman. Dr. and
Mrs. Morton Diamond, Mr. and
Mrs. Carlos Feldman, Rabbi Sam-
uel Jaffe, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kat-
ler, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert D.
Katz, Mr. and Mrs Robert N.
Kerbel, Dr. and Mrs. Meron Le-
vitats, Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Mar-
gulies, Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Me-
line, Dr. and Mrs. Jack Miller,
Dr. and Mrs. Joel Schneider, Dr.
and Mrs. Philip Weinstein and
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Weiss.
Israel Bonds
Opens Office
In Hollywood
State of Israel Bonds has opened
a new office to serve the Holly-
wood-Hallandale area, Milton Par-
son, executive director of the
South Florida Israel Bond Organ-
ization, announced.
The office is located at 1932
Tyler St., Suite 202, and is staffed
by Roger Berrebi, South Broward
field coordinator for Israel Bonds.
Hours of operation are 9-5, Mon-
day through Friday.
Working in close conjunction
with Berrebi in the Hollywood-
Hallandale area is William Lift-
man, chairman of the South
Broward Israel Bonds board of gov-
ernors, who said that intensive new
sales activities are constantly be-
ing launched to further the Bonds
"Israel Action Day" was a com-
plete success in the Hollywood-
Hallandale area, but Liftman said
figures were still incomplete as
volunteer workers sort out pay-
ments on commitments from the
many new bond purchases. Sales
in South Broward continue to
mount into the hundreds of thou-
sands of dollars, he reported.
"Israel Action Day" was the na-
tionwide kick-off for the most in-
tensive drive in the history of
Israel Bonds, with a goal of $642
million representing the entire
Development Budget of the State
of Israel. Total Bond sales nation-
ally have surpassed one-fourth of
that amount.

:m aMMMOUim *Bm:i.ii:i.'. M.i..... III MM9
Christian Minister
Speaks His Mind
Jerusalem Post
JERUSALEM If Israel, in order to prevent what happened
on Yom Kippur, had opened fire first, the Christian press would
have been full of sarcastic comments about this shocking lack of
respect for such a holy day. If Israel, in order to protect her
very existence, had once opened fire, on a Moslem holy day, this
same press would have exploded with shocked comments and
I am not exaggerating: Let us only remember June, 1967,
when one or two shells hit the St. Anne Catholic Church in the
Old City, near the Lions' Gate. A wave of protest rose from the
Catholic world.
AND AS far as the Protestants are concerned, one need only
remember the shocking reaction of the Lutheran Federation, de-
manding the immediate departure of the "occupying Israeli
forces" from Lutheran ground on Mt. Scopus. Yet the Lutheran
Federation never protested when Jordanian King Hussein's oc-
cupying forces started to transform the Augusta Victoria Hos-
pital into an army base weeks before the June. 1967 war.
But when the Jewish people is murderously attacked on
Yom Kippur and, moreover, in the very month of Ramadan,
church leaders (who like to be called Holy Father, Beatitude,
Grace and Monsignore, when Jesus came as Servant!) remain
silent. They pray, of course, for the ceasefire, thus putting the
murderer and the victim in the same category. There are many
Christians like me who are fed up with pious prayers which are
not followed by declarations or action.
THE CHRISTIAN hierarchy and Christian theologians have
Continued from Page 7
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Page 2
+Jewlsti fkrMlam nd Sho,,r of nnr"d
Friday, November 9, lg
CRC's Executive
Committee Reports
Temple Beth El was the scene
of the Oct. 24 meeting of the Ex-
ecutive Committee of the Jewish
Welfare Federation's Community
Relations Committee.
Repoits wee preceded by chair-
man I. A. Durbin's speech on the of the CRC in an Is-
raeli International Crisis (reviewed
ciiewhere in this issue).
Committees represented were:
Mrs. R. Pittell. Soviet Jewry: Rab-
bi Samuel Jaffe, Church State Re-
lations. Edward Dincin and Nathan
Pa-ik. Mid-East Committee: Joseph
Perl tein. Social Legislation; Dr.
Stanley Kessel, Speaker's Bur-
eau: .Mrs. Alan Jacobs. Women's
Plea for Soviet Jewry-Human
Rights Day.
Additional report; wre made
by Lewis Cohn on the aged. Joseph
Kjeiman on the oil crisis, and
Paul Kerbel on United Synagogue
Youth Soviet Jewry committee
work. Nathan Pritcher spoke on
the Israel Emergency Fund, fol-
lowed by Mrs. Pritcher's descrip-
tion of their mission to Israel.
Mrs. Pittell. chairman of the
Soviet Jewry Committee, reported
that among the goals sought by
her committee were adopting
families and aiding them through
letter writing: sending prayer
books to Russia: telegram action:
and the publishing of a list of
families and details regarding
emigrants from Russia in the
The Mid-East Committee re-
ported through Mr. Duncin that
they have collected neaily 500
signatures for telegrams. Over
1,200 telegrams have already been
sent from the Federation office
and a "Telegram Bank" has been
established with names to be used
when needed. The impact of the
telegrams has been great, he said.
The report of the Social Legisla-
tion Committee was given by Mr.
Perl tein concerning two pieces
of legi lation. one currently before
the Fiorida legislature. (The Hu-
man Rights Bill! and the other be-
fore the United States Senate.
.Bill No. S373) which would limit
the power of the President to im-
pound funds that have been ap
.roprjated by Congress. Motions
vvere made and passed that these
I bills be suppoited. Letters show-
1 ng Jewish community interest in
j hece biiU will be sent by the
Executive Committee.
Mr. Kleiman spoke on the oil
.risis, focusing on action to be
taken in our community. Efforts
-.ill be made, through telegrams
ind the CRC, urging congression-
i| investigation of the oil com-
>anies rather than condemnation
if the Arab;.
Israel Emergency Fund progre. s
was noted by Mr. Pritcher, whj
;ave a report on how well the
und-raising drive has been going.
We are on a par with other cities
around the country," he announc-
ed. Plans are being made for the
egular 1974 campaign which will
>egin in January, he added.
Gittelsoii Guest
At Beth Shalom
Abraham Gittelson, associate ex-
cutive director of the Central
Agency of Jewish Education, was
guest speaker at a recent Torah
Fund luncheon held at Temple
Beth Shalom.
Mrs. Fred Blumenthal enter-
tained, accompanied by Mrs.
Dorothy Kowitt. Chairman for the
occasion was Mrs. Daisy Reich-
kind. Her committee members
were Mrs. Joan Niad. Mrs. Renee
Mandel and Mrs. Libby Willens.
Hostesses were Mrs. Estelle
Ernstoff, Mrs. Nancy Sogoloff.
Mrs. Selma Guss. Mrs. Edith Frud-
man, Mrs. Joan Neiman, Mrs. Bea
Zuckerman. Mrs. Marilyn Kauf-
man, Mrs. Sofie Garmizo and Mrs.
Renee Mandel.
Decorations were by Mrs. Renee
Mandel; ticket chairman was Mrs.
Laura Siegel.
The first
Riverside Chapel
inBroward County
is now open
m Hollywood.
58C1 Hollywood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
Othtf Ri.t'vde Cft#'s >n tht
Mijmi V,#mi P*i- h ft ^tslt'Oi't "O'-t-OfX #'f#)
16480 N E ] 9th Avenue. North M.ami Beh 947-M92
19!hS!'e*r& AHon Ro*d Mum Beach- JE 1 1151
1?50 Normandy D* Douglas RoadM S w 17thStreet. M.*m\> JE 1 1151
ft'iwi'de #iic ieej me */* vo** Met>opo>'t*r ^,,t
m'i Chjpe'l <1 M#ft#ff#n. ThtB'oni B'OQ* Ben Salter, Joseph Schwartz To Heajaj
Attorneys Division of UJA-JWF Driv<
Alan Roaman and Stanley Kemp-
ner, Metropolitan chairman and
cochairman respectively of the
19T4 I'JA JWF campaign, have
innounced the appointments of
Ben Salter and Joseph Schwa: tz
is cochairmen of the legal seg-
ment of the drive.
Mrs. Salter. honorary life presi-
dent of the Jewish Welfare Fcd-
?ration of G; eater Hollywood, has
long been active in Jewish com-
munity affairs. He is currently a
member of Federation's board and
its executive committee.
Mr. Schwartz has held the of-
6en Salter Joseph Schwortj
is a past president of the Six
Crow a: d Bar Association. He
Durfoiti Says
Threat's Real
The importance of the Commu-
nity Relations Committee during
the Arab-Israeli crisis was the
thrust of chairman Abe Durbin's
speech at Temple Beth El Oct. 24.
"There are indications in our
own community that if the Arabs
continue to use oil as a weapon
... we may see a drastic increase
in anti-Semitism," stated Mr. Dur-
bin. He stressed the current crisis
poses a threat not only to Israel
but to Jews throughout the world.
Mr. Durbin said there is a need,
at this time, not only to concen-
trate our forces against the most
immediate threat (the war and its
economic implications), but to
triple our efforts to meet a great-
er challengethat of Jewish sur-
vival on every level, locally, na-
tionally and internationally.
"The threat of anti-Semitism i
real .," he said, further emphas-
izing his point as he commented
on the growing exodus from the
Soviet Union.
Other areas in which he called
for increased effort were the need
lor sensitizing the Christian com
munity to anti-Semitism and ed-
ucating all Americans to the sup-
port of Israelas well as the main-
tenance of democracy and equality
in the United States throueh lob-
bying for legislation and reinforce-
ment of national ideals.
"Our choice is a simple one. We
aither put forth maximum effort
in order that we may survive, or '
we continue with business as
usual, in which case we perish."
he declared.
Men's CRT Group
Sponsors Brunch
The newly organized Hollywood-
Hallandale Chapter of Men's ORT !
held its first membership get-to- |
""ther li^t wck at the Hemis :
pheres Yacht Club in Hallandale. I
Rabbi Morris Talansky, nation
Hi organization director ol the
American ORT Federation in New
York City, was guest speakr.
The group's charter presentation
meeting will be heid Dec. 19 at 8
cm., at the Home Federal Build-
ing in Hollywood.
The new chapter, still in process
of organization, has alreadv
achieved a membership of over
100 Broward County Jewish lead-
ers who have joined in helping
American and World ORT achieve I
its goal of training more than j
65 000 young adults to become self- '
supporting, technically trained peo- |
fice oi vice president in Federa-j al o a member of the boa.d offj
iion's Young Leaders Council and lir'ctors of Tcmnle Beth Shaloa
Miramar Adult Classes ? ifnfl,"!e "c.brt'v VIKi I' C0Di
versational Hebrew. Jewish hi
The Temple brae] ot Miramar's tory, conversational Viddisk
adull education classes will com- Chasidism, "What Is A Jew?', an
i me nee next Wednesday. Courses i morning book discussion group
Aisel Insurance
Ansel Wittenstein
All Forms of Insurance
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry.
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527
2301 S W. 59
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OU fathijnrd Serv.ct fi Our Sjf.nrit
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For wise investment
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Don Jolley and Harold Messner.
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Our experienced, professional investment
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Serving Continuously Since 1924
Member Federal Reserve System
Ech depositor insured lo J20 000 by FDlC

Friday, November 9, 1973
*Jewlsti Fk>rH*lir and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
Tom Cohen of Hollywood, (left) Florida's chairman for Com-
munity Development of the Israel Bond Organization, in-
stalls Robert M. Hermann of Fort Lauderdale as chairman
of the North Broward Israel Bonds board of governors.
Hermann heads the first intensified Israel Bond campaign
in the Fort Lauderdale-Pompano Beach area, which boasts
a fast-growing Jewish population.
f Entire Development Budget
Assumed By Israel Bonds
The Israel Bond campaign has
been placed on an emergency
basis in order to provide the full
mount of the State of Israel's cur-
nt. development budget of $642
llion, Rabbi Leon Kronish of
iami Beach, national campaign
haiiiman of Israel Bonds, an-
: 'lire action to assume responsi-
|J ^ility for 100 per cent of the budg-
ot came in response to a request
by Israel's Finance Minister Pin-
has Saplr who said, "Israel des-
perately needs- unprecedented
funds" jjiimcdiately from Israel
Bond-*-. "In. ihls rwaiv our economy
inu-t Bjg.siroRg so that it can give
jSlticsm-n'Sth to defend ourselves,
omic development must not
>jt for a "single-, day?'
bbi Kronish indicated that Is-
Bonds have been the backbone
JB the development of Israel's
jo:- economic branches, provid-
the loans necessary for indus-
I expansion.^.irrigation, elec-
power, highways, communic#
B and housing.
Eabbi -Irving- Lt'hrnian. chairman
of the South'Florida Israel Bonds
I boar I of governor*, said. '"There
i can b niv slackening of effort
fhile Israel is fighting for her life
id fr.-af!om.;The Jews of Israel
fighting Mi sftTy for the sur-
II of'.thcir -homeland, but for
for Conservative Synagogue.
Write G.B.K., Shofar, Box
2973, Miami 33101.
the future of the entire Jewish
people, and we have the obliga-
tion to reinforce Israel's economic
Israel Bonus are Investment dol-
lars, loans made by Jews and non-
Jews alike to maintain the wheels
of Israel's economic machinery
churning. AH money used to pur-
chase Israel Bonds is refunded in
full at maturity, as has been the
case since 1951 when the first is-
sue of Israel Bonds was sold.
Tennis Champion
Garcluar Mulloy
Men's Club Guest
Temple Solel's Men's Club will
present a spectacular for tennis
buffs during a breakfast at Hill-
crest Country Club. 46th and Wash-
ington St.. Hollywood, at 9 a.m.
Gardnar Mulloy, all time tennis
.hampion. will speak and demon-
strate the tennis technique that
made him world famous.
The group will gather at the
Hi Merest tennis courts after break-
fast to watch Mr. Mulloy and his
pro-assistants give a demonstra-
tion of championship tennis.
For informations and reserva-
tions call Dr. Mike Rush. Arnold
Sedcl. Dr. Peter Keller, president
if the Men's Club, or the temple
Golden Attends
N.Y. Conclave Of
United Synagogue
Joseph Golden, president of the
Southeast Region, United Syna-
gogue of America, participated in
a special countrywide leadership
conference of the United Syna-
gogue of America in New York
City Monday. Oct. 22.
A resident of North Miami
Beach. Golden's region represents
60 conservative congregations,
comprising the states of Florida,
Georgia, Alabama, South Carolina,
Louisiana. Tennessee, and Missis-
sippi with a total membership of
20,000 families.
The organization issued the fol-
lowing statement.
The United Synagogue of Amer-
ica welcomes the ceasefire in the
Middle East which brings a halt
to bloodshed and the tragedy of
war. This ceasefire, we pray, will
bring in its wake mature and sin-
cere negotiation to the end that
the recourse to arms will be for-
ever eliminated.
This desired outcome presup-
poses the following:
Recognition of the legitimate
sovereign ngnts ot tne State of
Establishment of secure and
viable boundaries amongst the
states of the Middle East.
Economic cooperation amonp
the states of the Middle East.
An ongoing effort to replace
the mood of hate and distrust with
a growing effort of reciprocal trust
and friendship. These conditions
must finally and basically be ad-
dressed to the end that the cease-
fire may be followed by true peace
and, God willing, mutual amity.
Fainblatt Elected
To Student Senate
Alan Fainblatt, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert M. Fainblatt. 100 Gold-
en Isles Dr., Hallandale, is one of
two freshmen elected to the stu-
dent senate this fall at the Uni-
versity of Tampa.
Fainblatt moved to Hallandale
with his parents from Elkins Park.
Pa. He graduated from Chelten-
ham High School in Wyncote. Pa.,
where he was active in student
government and a member of the
varsity soccer and wrestling teams.
His father is an insurance sales-
man with Security Mutual of Hal-
Young Leaders Council To
Discuss General Assembly
The Jewish Welfare Federation's
Young Leaders Council will meet
it the home of Dr. Fred Ehren
=tein Tuesday at 8 p.m.
A review of the discussions,
recommendations made and ac-
tions taken at the New Orleans
Jeneral Assembly will be given
followed by a discussion of the
implications of those recommenda-
. ions and actions for the Greatei
Hollywood Jewish community.
Hadassah Groups Hold Installation six groups of the Hallan-
dale Chapter of Hadassah (Chai,
fairways, Hemispheres. Imperial.
Parker and Plaza Towers) will
hold their third annual installa-
tion of officers for the 1973-74
season ar.d paid up membership
coffee at 12:30 p.m. Tuesday at
the Hallandale Jewish Center.
The program has been planned
by the chapter's program vice
president. Mrs. Manny Rose, and
' her committee. The guest speaker
I will be Mrs. I. Mark Zeligs, a
1 past president of the Cincinnati
Chapter of Hadassah. and of the
Central States Region, who is
presently a member of the Nation-
al Board of Hadassah.
Mrs. Louis Segal, membership
chairman of the chapter's board
will preside.
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
; to obtain and. lead qood quar-
t. Serfri -iH details to C.L.,
liofar. Box 2973, Miami
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Bath / Close} Accession
t*niU %t Wiiiow Sfatto* Artificial FUwiri
Drat-try Res* Ftliact
lallsaiar pi sits.
Key & Lock Worfc Patio Fumituro
Slore Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed SuncToyJ

Page 4
-Jen 1st Heritor and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 9, I973
wJewisli Floridian
..4 MI..1 >H VI Ml I I BU
OFFICE and PI^ANT IM N.E. 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 373-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 373-4605
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
i Editor and Publisher Bxecotlw Editor Assistant tu Publisher
JOAN MEYERS, News Coordinator ,
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kathruth
Of The Merchandiae Advertised In Its Columns
Publi.-hed Bi-\Veekly by the Jewish Floridian
Becond-Claaa Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollvwood Shofar Editorial
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon WII lens. Chairman: Rosa Becker-
man, Ben Sailer. Marion Nevins. Dr. Norman Atkin. Robert N. Kerbel
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate, Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SIBSCRIPTION RATES. (Local Area) One Tear J4.00. Out of Town Upon
Volume 3
Friday, November 9, 1973
Number 25
14 HESHVAN 5734
Pictures in Marked Contrast
The pictures of the two leaders were in marked con-
Last week, during his talks with President Nixon in
Washington, Israel's acting Foreign Minister Ismail Fahmi
seemed relaxed, composed and in total control of the dip-
lomatic situation.
Prime Minister Golda Meir, when she arrived for talks
with the President at the White House the very next day,
appeared to be utterly exhausted, anxious, even depressed.
One could sense the difficulty she had breathing, the lack
of energy to articulate.
Thus it is once again in the Middle East that to the
victor belongs the agony, to the vanquished the spoils.
Fahmi came to the U.S. to express President Sadat's
demands. One could not know that he had been beaten.
Somehow, even the world press was reluctant to tell the
story. Certainly, Sadat's did not.
Golda came to the U.S. to offer concessions. One could
not know that she had won. No one cared to say that she
had only that Israel must not humiliate Egypt.
Importing Soviet 'Humanitarianism'
Though it horrifies us, from an objective point of view,
we can understand the Arab reluctance to give up their
Israeli POWs.
Arab strategists recognize that each Israeli life is
precious, not only from a personal point of view, but also
from the point of view that proportionally each Israeli life
is of far greater statistical significance than an Arab life.
This, in fact, was Sadat's big gun on the battlefield.
He admitted it freely and frankly. It did not matter how
overwhelming the tide of the military struggle went against
his forces. All he had to do was to stand pat and lose
soldiers by the tens of thousands.
Israel, even if she was "winning," could not afford
the price of victory in Israeli lives.
Now that there is a "ceasefire," Egypt is applying a
similar strategy to the question of Israeli POWs. Why
should she agree to anything at the same time that Israel
is so anxious to have her soldiers come home? Perhaps
Israel will concede to more the more Egypt drags her heels.
As we say, horrifying though that may be, we under-
What we do not understand is the brutality with which
the Arabs, particularly the Syrians, are treating their Is-
raeli prisoners.
At the same time that Israel permits food, water and
medical supplies to the entrapped Third Army, the Arabs
brutalize Israeli POWs.
If that doesn't say something to the growing tide of
anti-Israel resentment in this war, then we don't know
what can. It is not only Communist weapons the Arabs
have been importing. They've also been importing Soviet
Nixon Backs Down
President Nixon this week backed down from a strug-
gle with Congressional leaders over Most Favored Nation
status for the Soviet Union.
Plagued by the crisis of authority brought on by Water-
gate, the President did not want to extend the crisis into
the arena of foreign affairs.
This was a most expedient step for Mr. Nixon to take,
particularly as the mood of Congress toward the adminis-
tration's detente with the Soviets was made eminently
clear to him.
But the expediency suggests no conviction. And some-
one, somewhere in Washington must finally let it be known
that the American people are getting tired of mollycoddling
the Russians. Bravo to the Congress.
A Three-Prong Emotional War
"PROM THE moment the first
Arab gun fired in their Yom
Kippur war. for a variety of
complex reasons the word was
out among the gentlemen of the
press: Israel is the black-hat.
Imagine their rhetoric if there
had been an attack on the United
States on Christmas Eve or
Easter Sunday. But the gentle-
men could see no parallel. They
had used up all of their kind
words for Jews in the 1967 war.
That war had strained their
Christian sentiments almost be-
yond bearing. Now, it must all
be downhill, with the Arabs get-
ting the palm.
And so, each Israeli reverse
was reported lovingly. Stories,
columns and editorials were writ-
ten in secret delight about the
death of the myth of Israeli in-
IMAGINE THE thrill: the
Egyptians had finally regained
their "honor" in a coordinated
sneak attack by fistsful of their
Arab allies against a token num-
ber of Israeli troops on guard
at the frontiers on the most
sacred day of the Jewish cal-
Then, when the tide of events
began moving against the Arabs,
the gentlemen of the press could
not help themselves. They con-
tinued to do their writing as if
nothing had changed on the
Again lovingly, they counted
the staggering number of the
Jewish dead and loss in materiel.
And they spoke of a new profile
in the Middle East balance, a
profile of Arab courage and
might, as if the latest crushing
Israeli defeat of Egypt and Syria
hadn't really taken place right
before their typewriters.
IN THE end, they described
the Israeli victories grudgingly,
made little or no reference to the
brilliance or daring of the Sinai
campaign that snapped the back
of Russian technology manned by
Egyptian fodder for the second
time in six years, and projected
the ceasefire as a standoff be-
tween equivalent adversaries.
At all costs, they must save
the "honor" of the Arabs, who
must not be permitted to feel
they had been beaten again.
Besides, in their view, the myth
of Israeli invincibility was dead,
and only men like President
Nixon know how dangerous it is
to defy gentlemen of the press.
How dare the Israelis win when
it had already been ordained by
them in tons of newsprint that
they were not invincible and that
no one wins in war the best
the gentlemen would permit
themselves to say of the Israelis
when the smoke finally cleared
and proved their prophecy wrong.
OF COURSE, the worst they
permitted themselves to say of
the Israelis was quite another
For example, the Denver Post's
Oliphant cartoon in The Miami
Herald, depicting Israeli soldiers
with Julius Streicher noses being
directed by Gen. Dayan in the
loading of a cannon with a truss
ed-up Uncle Sam as ramrod.
But one should not really have
been shocked by the editorial
judgment that led The Herald to
publish the cartoon.
Not when one considers the
publisher of The Herald, who is
himself motivated by the kind of
uncontrollable LaGorce Island
mentality that inspired him to
refer to Secretary' of State Kis-
singer as "Henry the K" in his
Sunday column of the very next
It is all of a piece.
BUT THESE constitute only
one set of coordinates to explain
the three-stage emotional war be-
ing waged as a concomitant of
the latest Arab-Israeli struggle.
The other two are the United
Nations and the Soviet Union.
Jews should have no trouble
sloughing off the gentlemen of
he press. Mostly, to deal with
these gentlemen is to deal with
platitudinous, self-serving boobs
as I psj
who rise to occasional moments
of great achievement but who
are, with rare exception, mainly
mired fit* mediocricy.
The UN and the Soviet Union
are another matter. For Jews,
particularly liberal Jews, these
will be more difficult to slough
core of the World War II lib.
Continue;! on Page 13-
As... T
Max Lerner
Sees It
_ i .i '*. i
NEW YORK The stormiest President in American history has
precipitated the stormiest constitutional crisis since Andrew Johnson.
By firing prosecutor Cox, he placed himself in contempt of Congress,
scarcely an impeachable offense.
But by refusing either to obey or appeal the court order on sur-
rendering his tapes, he has placed himself in defiance of the federal
courts which may well be an impeachable offense.
THE COUNTRY is in a political and moral crisis, but what counts
on impeachment is the constitutional issue. They need to be disen-
In moral terms, Mr. Nixon broke his pledge, made via former
j Attorney General Elliot Richardson, of complete independence for
Cox. Faced by a "compromise" plan for the tapes which undercut this
1 independence. Cox had no other moral recourse than to defy Mr. Nixon
; and be fired.
Faced by Cox' cleaving to principle, Richardson after some
. vacillation had no honorable choice except to resign.
Mr. Nixon had used both men for what he needed of them, then
discarded them both. Morally, it was a shabby business, and if there
could be impeachment for a President's moral overreaching. Mr. Nixon
would be a prime target. But that has happened with him before, and
it isn't what impeachment is about.
NOR IS it about whom you would like to see in the presidency.
There are people so fed up with Mr. Nixon that they would ride him
i out of Washington on a rail, and others who believe him more sinned
' against than sinning.
Still others think he is all deviotisness and corner-cutting, but a
I strong President, especially in foreign policy.
None of these goes to the heart of impeachment. My guess is that
Mr. Nixon's day of brooding at Camp David went beyond the choice of
; Gerald Ford. Was he working out his larger game plan?
HAD HE started with the removal of Agnew. and did he then plan
the choice of Ford in his place, and then in the midst of the euphoria
over Ford and the anxiety over the Middle East schedule the ma-
neuver of the Stennis compromise that led to ridding himself of the
incubus of Cox?
It cannot be proved, but anyone who thinks it is beyond Mr. Nix-
i on's capacity for planning and maneuver does scant justice to the
web-mind of a complex President.
Mr. Nixon has contrived a double line of political earthworks
! against impeachment. The Democrats have to ask whether they will
' give Ford three years to run the country and entrench himself for 1976.
IF FORD is rejected, the Republicans have to ask whether they
, want Speaker of the House Carl Albert, a Democrat, to succeed an
| impeached President. It doesn't demean either man to say that even
their best friends and greatest admirers have not regarded them as of
presidential stature.
Beyond the moral and political realms, there is the constitutional
one. Congress had better study the history of impeachment hard. Prof.
| Alexander Bickel of Yale an anti-Nixon liberal who argued the
Pentagon Papers case for the New York Times warns that an im-
peachment based on the firing of Cox will be too much like the hap-
less Andrew Johnson scenario. In the teeth of a special act of Congress.
Johnson fired his war secretary.
I DONT agree with Bickel, however, when he says there is no
| constitutional ground for impeaching Mr. Nixon now. There is a
| better ground than the firing of Cox. It is Nixon's defiance of the
appeals court ruling on his tapes.
A President has the right to fire one of his officials, even when he
is at sword's point with Congress about him. as witness not only An-
! drew Johnson but Andrew Jackson, who (as Cox wryly pointed out in
his press conference) fired two secretaries of the treasury until he got
j a third to do his bidding.
But when he is himself suspected of criminal complicity, and 's
under court order to surrender important evidence, then he cannot
thumb his nose at the court. The fact that Mr. Nixon fired Cox adds
weight to this by shedding light on his possible fear of the court order.
THE PRESIDENT has a double answer to this. One is his often
stated doctrine of the confidentiality of presidential papers. The sec-
ond is that he offered, with the consent of Sens. Ervin and Baker, to
let Sen Stennis verify the "summaries," and weed out the confidential
matters from Watergate matters.
The appeals court had first urged an out-of-court- meeting o.t
minds between Cox and Mr. Nixon's lawyers. It fernalhS ttfbe seen
whether the substitution of Ervin and Baker for Cox, and of Sen.
Stennis for Judge Sirica, will satisfy either the appeals court or Sirica.
If it doesn't, and if Mr. Nixon is still adamant, then Congress will
have a good case for exploring an impeachment


Friday, November 9f 1973
* Jet*?'* n-rrjrffor Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5

Israel Stops Egypt Third Army Escape
TEL AVIV(JTA) Israel claimed Monday that it foiled an
attempt by the Egyptian Third Army to break out of encirclement. An
army spokesman said the Egyptians attempted to throw an infantry
bridge across the Suez Canal but it was destroyed by Israeli artillery
According to Col. Nnhman Kami,
the bridge was spotted at dawn
about seven kilometers from the
southern outlet of the canal. He
said the Egyptians apparently in-
tended to send a rommanrto pla-
toon across the canal from the east
to the west bank. Israeli artillery
scored direct hits and the bridge
capsized, he said.
IT WAS learned, meanwhile,
that senior Israeli agd Egyptian
officers may hold a second meeting
at the 101 kilometer marker on
the Cairo-Suez road, the site of
their first meeting.
Israeli forces shot down three
Egyptian helicopters that were fly-
ing in the direction of the encir-
cled Egyptian Third Army in the
southern section of the Suez Canal.
Two of the copters were downed
by Israeli Air Force jets sent up
to intercept them and fell into
the Gulf of Suez. The third was
Jewish Day School Merits Debated By Bidnick and Berger
The positives and negatives of
the Jewish day school were de-
bated at the Oct. 25 meeting of
Hie Women's Leadership Institute
of the Jewish Federation, with the
Hillel Community Day School's
principal. Rabbi Dov Bidnick, tak-
ing the affirmative, and Zvi Berg-
er, executive director of the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education,
acting as devil's advocate.
"Agreed," stated Rathi Bidnick:
"but that segregation is only for
! a short period in relation to the
individual's entire life, and it is
a time in which the child learns
his Jewish identity."
"Does the day school make the
1 child too Jewish?" was one ques
Mrs. Gary Dubin was hostess for "Can anyone be too Jewish? Is
the evening; the program was \ there anything counter-American-
chaired by Mrs. James Jacobson cuIture in Judaism?" they an-
and coordinated by Mrs. Robert
Among the hypotheses discussed
was an assertion that the Jewish
day school segregates the Jewish
youngster from non-Jewish chil-
Temple Sinai Sisterhood To
Present Family Opera Group
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
present the Florida Family Opera
singers at 8 p.m., Saturday, Nov.
W,.jnthe Haber-Karp Hall of the
temple. Appearing will be Ruth
Raffo. lyric-coloratura soprano; Ar-
turo DeCastro,, ,J,enor; Eleanor La-
Forge, mezzo-soprano, and Jose
Carbia, baritone.
Warren Broome is t'le music
director and accompanist; Walter
Palevoda will be. the master of
ceremonies. Tickets may be pur-
chased al the temple office or by-
calling Mrs. Nathan Widlitz.
Son Killed
At Golan Fron!
PARIS (JTA) Israeli am-
bassador to France, Asher Ben
.Natan, and his wife left Paris for
Israel after having learned of the
death of their son, Ammon.
Ammon Ben-Natan. a reserve
officer in an armored division,
was ..killed on the Golan front.
He was 24 years old. An econo-
mist in civilian life, he worked in
the research division of a bank.
The Natans had two children, a
son and a daughter.
j,--The ambassador learned of his
"son's death at Orly Airport, where
he was conferring with Israeli
Foreign Minister Abba Eban en
route to;Israel- from New York.
The death, was announced by a
representative, of the Israeli De-
fense Ministry, Col. Paul Kedar.
'' Representatives of the French
Jewish community were on hand
for the Natans' departure. The
president of' the Representative
Council of French Jews (CRIF),
Prof.' Ady Steg, presented con-
' doiences on behalf of the commu-
New B.B. Girls Chapter
B'nai B'rith. Girls has formed
a-, tie* group calling itself "Ahav"
(kye)..It .is. open to 8th grade
girls only. For information con-
tact Debbie Brodie or the group's
isor, Mrs. J. Eisler.
An inquiry regarding producing
conflicts in children was made
and the group agreed that the
child learns observances that are
not always practiced at home. The
positive aspect of this kind of con-
flict, however, is that children
must learn to adjust and adapt to
reality, according to the discus-
sion leaders.
In summation, it was pointed
out that the advantages of the Jew-
ish day school far outweigh the
disadvantages, and the "no-frill, no-
nonsense" approach to education
nevertheless incorporates culture
as an integral part of learning.
hit by ground fire and crashed in .
an area held by Egyptian forces, a j
military spokesman said. The heli-'
copters were believed to be trying ;
to airlift supplies to the Third
Army. The incidents occurred
shortly after 1 a.m. local time.
At the UN, Israeli Ambassador
Yosef Tekoah charged that the |
helicopter flights constituted a.
"flagrant violation" of the cease-1
fire agreement by Egypt.
In a letter to Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim. Teknah accused
the Egyptians of additional cease
fire breaches. He alleged that Egyp-
tian forces opened tank, artillery
and small arms fire against Israeli
forces in the southern sector of
the canal and that they also fired
ground-to-air missiles across the j
ceasefire lines.
THE SUPPLY of food, water
and medical supplies to the Third
Army through Israeli lines con-
tinued The main problem was the
fen vug of the truckloads of sup-
plies across the canal to the be
leapuered Egyptian forces on the
! east bank.
There are no bridges or boats
For the time being, the ferrying
| is accomplished by Soviet-made
amphibious tanks. Egyptian supply
. trucks, driven by UN personnel.
continued to move eastward to-
ward the canal.
The white plastic water contain-
ers carried by the trucks seem to
be most prized by the Egyptians.
A young officer who identified
himself as a lientenant colonel,
though he wore no insignia of
rank, told the Israeli officer ac-
companying one convoy to the
canal banks that "We lack nothing,
we have everything we need."
The Israeli replied, "If this is so
wc can pull the convoy back." The
Egyptian hesitated and asked if
there was water in the convoy and
in what quantities. Egyptian sol-
diers loaded the water containers
on to an amphibious tank for the
return trip across the 100-foot
MEANWHILE, Egyptian and Is-
raeli physicians worked side by
side today treating wounded Egyp-
tian POWs in Israeli hands. The
movie house in a captured Egyp-
tian army camp on the west side
of the canal has been turned into a
hospital. The Egyptian doctors
themselves arc POWs.
One of them, Capt. Ahmed
Makdi Smacke, 28. told newsmen
that he received full cooperation
and assistance from his Israeli
colleagues. He said he was a grad-
uate of the Alexandria Medical
School and had been working in a
field hospital unaware that Israeli
forces had crossed the Suez Canal
until he was taken prisoner.
s -

We are mortal.
We cannot live forever.
Try as wc might to post-
pone the thought of our
mortality, we cannot postpone
its happening.
We put out of our minds
what wc do not like to contem-
plate. This is only human.
But our hunianness can
turn to selfishness if we fail to
consider those we leave behind.
Because if we leave them
the responsibilities and
decisions wc should have made
in life, we add another burden
to those already burdened
with grief.
It is our responsibility
while we are living to take care
of the details that will make
our passing easier for those
who love us.
The choosing of a burial .
site is such a deYail. A detail
that is neither complicated nor
expensive. A bin ial plot can be
purchased for as little as $200.
While an hour oi so spent at
Lakeside Memoi Pai k is all
it takes to i esolve the matter.
Once resolved it can be
I his simple act can save
those you love the agony of
trying to guess youi wishes.
Lakeside Memorial Paik
is a place ol sti ikinqly serene
beauty. It offei s you the
assurance thai those nearest
you will wish lo rctui II often to
this tranquil garden.
I he beautiful ai hors. wide
boulevaicls. intoi laced concrete
paths li outing on every bin ial
site, and eight acie reflecting
lake contribute to Lakeside's
unique ho.iulv among memorial
pai ks lot the Jewish.
Liking caie of the
decision for youi resting site
can be an act of great consider-
ation to those dear to you.
And opportune to yourself in
a time of rising costs and prices.
Call us at (305) 592-0690
or pay a quiet visit to Lakeside
Memorial Park, N.W. 24th Street
at 103rd Avenue.
This decision could bring
a certain peace toyour life.


Page 6
-Jcnisil ntridfiftF nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 9, 1973
William Littman, (seated center) high-rise vice chairman of
the UIA-JWF 1974 fund-raising drive accepts a S2.500
check from members of the professional staff at Community
Hospital of South Broward. The donation is earmarked for
the Israel Emergency Fund. Participating in the occasion
were, from left (seated) Samuel Salman, D.O., chief of staff;
Mr. Litfman; Arthur Eckoff, D.O.; (standing) Mark Levitan,
senior vice president of American Medicorp.. Inc.; Ralph
Birzon, D.O., and Leonard Weinstein, administrator.
Hillel Day School's Dinner Dance
Proceeds Go To Scholarship Fund
The Hillel Community Day
School held its fourth annual
dinner dance Saturday evening at
the Diplomat Country Club.
Marshall Baltuch. executive di-
rector, reports that the response I
from the community was ex- j
cellent and that over 200 people
Proceeds f:om this gala social
event will support the Scholarship
Fund to provide the finest Jewish |
and secular education for the chil-1
dren of Dade and Broward Coun- [
Dance music was provided
by Joe Caterino and his orchestra,
with Tommy Mercer as vocalist.
Cantor Jacob Mendelson of Beth
Torah Congregation and Cantor
Ian Alpern of Temple Adath
Yeshurun also entertained during
the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Schreiber,
dinner dance chairmen, are foun-
ders ot the Hillel Community Day
School and serve on the board of
governors. Mr. Schreiber is a vice
president of the school and chair-
man of the Grants and Aids Com-
mittee. They are members of Beth
Torah Congregation where Mr.
Schreiber serves on the executive
The Committee of Hosts included
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Gold, Dr.
and Mrs. Joel Dennis. Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Kuttler, .Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Ganner, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Schreiber, Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Scheck, Rabbi and Mrs. Dov Bid-
nick, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cirul-
nick. Mr and Mrs. Max Rothen-
berg, Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz,
Judge and Mrs. Arthur Winton,
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Baltuch,
Rabbi and Mrs. Milton Schlinsky,
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Warren, Dr.
ind Mrs. Barry Silverman, Dr. and
Mrs. Arnold Sheir, Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Gcnad, Dr. and Mrs. Lee
Duffner. Mr. and Mrs. Morton
Zemel, Dr. and Mrs. Meron Levi-
tats, Dr. and Mrs. Barry Seinfeld,
and Dr. and Mrs. Melvyn Drucker.
Rabbi Dov Bidnick is principal
>f the school.

Bar) Appetit
'IIf iS" VAIiS
- -. I
191? U 90 AUt "'s, ,5 '" *
teks Inferiors Inc.
945-8348 947-2565
OAOE National Homi Faihion laanua
With the outbreak of the Mid-
ast War, and in the wake of all
"ie new troubles in that area,
ame calls from dozens upon doz- j
ns of youth in our commiunty |
sking what they could do to help. I
\'e did not refuse or ignore them. !
ar there was much to be done.
Under the guidance of the Jew-
h Youth Council, the teenagers
.ganized a Phone-a-Thon to tell
du'.ts of the Emergency Rally
hich was held on Oct. 9; assisted
n another Phone-a-Thon to talk
bout our Israel Emergency Rally
t the Berman Ranch in Davie on
)ct. 14; acted as runners at the
aliies to collect money and pledge
ards; and went door-to-door to
.ollect from their friends.
Following the Youth Rally, bus-
oads of Hollywood youth parti-
ipated in the Miami JYC Walk-a-
Thon on Oct. 21.
I have only one question: Does
t have to take a war for the Jew-
ish youth not only of Hollywood
but of all communities through-
)Ut the country to unite, to be-
come involved, to come out of the
woodwork and say 'Here I am
I'm Jewishwhat can I do to
The answer, of course, is no, it
houldn't take a war. But to the
majority, unfortunately, it does.
We hope that the Jews of America
vill now realize the importance of
being a Jew, that there is so much
o be done to help our brothers not
ust in Israel or in the Soviet
Union, but all over the world. We
must be strong and we must grow
& a &
A NEW committee has been
formed by the Jewish Youth Coun-
cil and has been named the So-
.'iet Jewry Action group. It is be-
ng chaired by Lisa Bennett of
Nova High School and Michelc
Weiss of Hollywood Hills. The
"irst planning meeting of the com-1
mittee set the following goals:
1. To have continuous pro-
grams related to Soviet Jew-
ry throughout the year.
2. To have a Soviet Jewry rally
as the center of our programs
and as the focal point of the
These are the tentative plans:
a. To institute an Adopt-a-So-
viet Jew program.
b. To continue with the Soviet
Jewry Medallion project.
C. To start a Soviet Jewry bump
er sticker and button proj
d. To participate and work with
the Community Relations
Committee's Soviet Jewry
Committee (of Federation).
e. To involve all of the youth
groups ot the JYC in the
fight for Soviet Jewry.
g. To keep an up-to-date file
writing to Soviet Jews and
political leaders.
g. To keep and up-to-date file
on Soviet Jewry.
Anyone interested in serving
with this group may write to me
through the Jewish Federation.
1909 Harrison St.
ft H ft
THE JEWISH Youth Council
would like to express its deepest
sympathy to Mrs. Robert Pittell,
a youth council advisor, on the
passing of her father.
ft ft ft
REMEMBER! To get your arti-
cles published in this newspaper,
send them to Stephen Weinstein
at least two weeks in advance.
Steve can be contacted through
the Federation.
Opposition Raps Germany
For Blocking U.S. Supplies
BONN -A--WTA) Opposition
Christian -Democratic Chairman
Helmut Kohl has attacked the
West German government for
b.ocKing Us. arms supplies from
American depots in Germany.
Kohl, who met U.S. Ambassa-
dor Tllaftrt Hillenbrand Tuesday
in Mainz, said the coalition gov-
ernment had been ill-advised to:
take up a position "outside west-
ern community solidarity" with I
its ban on the use of German air-
fields and ports.
HE SAID that efforts to re
store the balance of strength in
the Middle East and to establish
conditions for maintaining world ;
peace were in the interests of all>
peoples in the western coram*
nn>, inc.uding West Germany.
Kohl stressed that the Bono
government should realize that
the aim of detente policy can
only be achieved if the wetl is
in a position to stand up under
tension and counter-crisis in joj.
cert. :
Nursery School Planned
Temple Beth El of Hollywood*
plans to open a nursery school far
kindergarten and pro-school chip
dren in January. The educational
program will be open to both mem-
bers and non-members of the am-
ple. For information, call the t, m-
ple office.
Hadassah Square Dance Set
The H'Atid Group of Hadassah
will hold a Square Dance Saturday. '
Nov. 17. at 9 p.m. in the Miramar '
Recreation Center. Professional
callers will be present and re- 1
frcshments will be served. Tickets j
may be purchased at the door, or j
through Mrs. Albert Sabow or
Mrs. Joseph Poslum.
7&ay*te'6 uife
989-2595 """^ east of 4i
Baked On Premises

Full Line of Gourmet
and Appetizing
Deli Specialties
Double 4 Single Breasted From
Blazer Pant Suits $1 yi<
All Colors & Sizes
Vest Suits
Knit Tops
Tennis Pants Galore
Regular & Lace Ruffle
From %J
From ^T
Jay Bee Fashion Outlet
2017 Grant St. Hollywood
Tel. 920-0844

Friday, November 9, 1973
* ( *<-* f.f*-tcttf*n and Shofar of Hollywood
Pag* 7
Israel, Egypt Both Threaten To Resume War
Continued from Page 1
bridges across the Suez Canal w*
rating the two forces. That is
what the Sunday artillery duels
were all about.
While Egypt's ultimate aim is
total Isiaeli withdrawal from all
occupied territories, its moot hit
in-d'-it" rt'iinml is for a more
"moderate" return to the Oct. 22
lines at this time. But in Syria,
radio Damascus was monitored
enrly this week as declaring that,
"Any continuing fooling around
by Golda Meir will only lead to a
resumption of the fighting."
What if Nixon Didn 't Put
XTroops on Emergency Alert

Los Angeles Times Syndicate
hadn't put part of SAC in the
air and ordered the rest of the
U.S. military alert, you would
have stfen Soviet airborne divi-
sions in the air, en route to
Egypt and maybe Sinai, before
noon that same day."
This jcheery summary by one
I; ^t i the'jviser men of the govern-
r merit ojiight to suggest that we
have fiot properly appreciated
- the extreme gravity of last week's
Mideastrrn crisis.
THE MORE that is learned of
the background, the more the
same lesson emerges. The first
part of- the lesson concerns the
Soviets* real aim in sponsoring
the Arab attack on Israel at such
vast cost.
Suppose the Arab attack had
succeeded. The Soviets would
thon have had the glorious aura.
for all Arabs, of the ultimate
^venge-givers. The Suez Canal
uld also have been opened for
em, permitting them to pour
owerful naval armaments into
he Red Sea, the Indian Ocean
and the Persian Gulf.
This they can never really do,
S;> long as Vladivostok, half a
world away, is the ultimate sup-
ply source for the Soviet navy
in these areas.
WITH ALL this increase of
glory' and especially of power,
bthe Soviets would have also been
n a wholly new position with the
historically anti-Communist "oil
abs" of the Arabian Peninsula
]fnd the Persian Gulf. Both areas
e in fact ideally suited to gun-
Iboat diplomacy.
And so the Soviets could fi-
nally have exerted some sort of
control over the flow of the
damnable"oil that is now the life-
blood of Japan and the West.
The stakes in the gamble, then,
were remarkably high. The evi-
dence is rather clear, however,
that the Soviet government ap-
proached this enormous gamble
with the same division of counsel
what led to the long backing and
fc*^"- before tiie brutal invasion
"of Czechoslovakia.
In thts case, the division seems
to have been between the pru-
dent men and the risk-takers.
THUS, ONE must assume that
the risk-takers were responsible
for the seven Soviet airborne di-
visions west of the Urals enter-
ing the first stage of alert. This
was at the very beginning of the
war. when the Arabs were doing
extremely well.
It looked as though the Arabs
were also going to get some im-
portant Soviet help. And. as re-
vealed in this space at that time,
an ultrastern message therefore
went from President Nixon to
General Secretary Leonid Brezh-
After this message, since the
Arabs were still doing well, the
prudent men in the Kremlin no
doubt insisted on leaving well
enough alone.
Then, however, the Arabs fc*-
gan to do very badly. And the
prudent men there insisted on
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis
singer being called to Moscow
for the meeting that product
the UN resolution on a ceasefire
in place.
ing, however, the Egyptian situa-
tion deteriorated rapidly. Prob
ably the Egyptians also balked
violently at the Brezhnev-Kis-
singer agreement on the need for
face-to-face Arab-Israeli negotia-
tions so long refused by the
Arabs. Hence, the Kremlin's risk-
takers reasserted themselves.
Pretty certainly, the risk-takers
only won the day on the argu-
ment, "Well, let's see how the
Americans react; if worst comes
to worst, we can always pul1
back." Lenin's dictum about prob ;
ing for soft spots with bayonets
is relevant here.
At any rale, three of the seven
airborne divisions went to the j
highest stage of alert, with troops i
waiting on the airfield to take
off with their arms. The big,
transports were also coming in
to collect them.
Brezhnev sent his chilling note
to the President announcing that
the Soviets were sending their |
own forces to the Mideast to po |
lice the ceasefire ordered by the
In delivering the note to Sec ,
retary Kissinger late last Wednes-1
day (Oct. 24). Ambassador Ana-,
toly Dobrynin was far from be |
ing his familiar, oily, smiling:
self. In short, the President and]
Secretary Kissinger had a cruel
decision to make.
Sen. J.
Christian Minister
4s- Speaks His Mind
Continued from Page 1-.
j not accepted the deep prophetical meaning of Israel's resurrec-
tion on her land they refuse to see the evident messianic im-
plications of this unique adventure.
There are, I believe, some 40 patriarchs, beatitudes, grai -
and m*nsigoJ in the Old City of Jerusalem alone. They have
all kept quiet since. Yom Kippui. although tins nation is still in
grave danger. Some Christians did publish a protest, and it is
certainly a good move. But unfortunately the signatories
represented only themselves. They do not speak in the name of
their churches.' Will one only one of the leaders of official
I Christejgom speak up and save the honor of Christendom}
William Fulbright
now says that the
Syria will be satisfied with
nothing less than immediate and
total withdrawal to tlie> ie"1957
Middle East boundaries, Syrian
radio said.
THE THREATS of resumed war
came amid Syrian remarks that
the U.S. had underwritten further
Israeli military operations and
that Mrs. Meir's press conference
in Washington last week follow-
ing her meeting with President
Nixon showed her to be "no less
arrogant than before Oct. 6."
Meanwhile, Syria continued
to refuse to supply any informa-
tion to the International Red
Cross on Israeli prisoners of war.
whole thing was a false alarm, ]WV Ladies Delegates
no doubt after consulting one of' when the nationa, executive
h.s favorite counselors. Ambassa-1 mmittPe of the National Jewish
dor Dobrynin. Less optimistic per'War Veterans Ladies Auxiliary
sons will agree, however that if, nie, in Wasnington DC. last week.
the Soviet bayonet probe had met j end the deiegation from Florida
nothing but mush in President inciuded past national presidents
Nixon, the airborne divisions of tne JWV Ladies Auxiliary Mal-
would indeed have taken off last j vina v Freenian of Hollywood.
Thursday, (Oct. 25). Rose Schorr 0f Hallandale and
And one supposes that even Billie Kern of Miami Beach= De
Sen. Fulbright would not argue rartment of Florida president
that Soviet airborne divisions in Shirley A Tragash of Miami
Beach, and past presidents Kay
Lingaton of Miami, Sally Levy of
Egypt and the Sinai desert would
then have limited themselves to
Miami Beach and Zelda Weinstein
if Hallandale.
amid rumors that Damascui or-
dered and carried out the execu-
tion of 12 Israeli POWs.
Also. Egypt said Monday that
she was beginning a "secret"
prisoner of war exchange with Is-
rael, which Gen. Dayan promptly
labeled a categorical "lie."
Egypt continues to refuse to
supply names and other informa-
tion on some 400 Israeli POWs.
Golf Tourney Is
Benefit for IEF
In eleven days a group of four
Emerald Hills residents put to-
gether a golf tournament that
raked $17,300 for the Israel Emer-
gency Fund. The competition took
place at the Emerald Hills Coun-
try Club Oct. 29 with 118 entrants.
The sponsors weie Al Gandall,
Bob Schlanger, Ted Feinberg and
Joel Rottman. who arranged prizes
from local merchants and obtained
non-golfing donors. Entry fee of
5100 represented most of the pro-
ceeds, with the balance coming as
donations from both adults and
Low man was Tom Kaylor with
72; Judy Littman took women's
honors with 80.
the all new short blow haircuts that practically take care of themselves!
Come in and talk to one of cur
international master haircutters who will
design a new blow haircut {or you
determined by your facial contour
and hair texture!
Done in less than 45 minutes!
Say goodbye to rollers,
hot dryers and hours
spent in the beauty salon!
THE Brothers Zito
1200 N.E. 163 St.
N. MIAMI BEACH 947-9901
Introductory Price
on Mon. Tues. & Wed.
A magnificent Blow Cut
Blow Set
and Shampoo
is only
OnThurs., Fri. & S '.'*
The Price is $4.95.
This offer is valid
thru Nov. 18th
with this ad ONLY!
Remember .
No Appointment is

Page 8
Jmisi> Fk>rkl&r nd shot' of HoHywood
Friday, November 9, 1973
Shaken by her son's injuries, but gratified
to see and be near him, this mother tem-
porarily lo=es her composure at Hadassah-
Hcbrew University Hospital. Wherever pos-
i.:v.e, llaclassan "ospital personnel try to
involve families in the patient car*.
Sapir Calk on U.S. Jewry To
Keep Funds Coining
Israel's Finance Minister Pin-
chas Sapir expressed fear this
week that a "slackening" of the
tension' in the Middle Kast cease-
fire situation will bring a con-
comitant slackening in U.S. Jew-
ry's assistance to Israel during
her most critical hour.
In a special message to Amer-
ican Jewry. Sapir declared that
"this message is being sent to
you as we fervently hope that the
ceasefire, accepted for the second
ti!7e by Egypt and finally by
Syria, will indeed be observed
for two...
in one
'life insurance
Equitable's Joint Life Policy
covers the lives of two peo-
ple in one policy, at a lower
premium than for two whole
life policies." ___
The Joint Life Policy is a
versatile financial tool. It can
help provide funds to pay off
a home mortgage, pay estate
and inheritance taxes, back
up a buy-and-sell agreement
with a partner, or offset busi-
ness losses if your partner
should die.
For complete information
on the important features of
Equitable's Joint Life Policy,
call The Man from Equitable.
In Miami 625-1358
In Hollywood 981-8550
3525 Hollywood Blvd.
Tia Equitabl* Ufa Asauranca
Society of tha Unitad Stataa
Na* York. N.Y.
and not violated.
"AT THIS hour, our hearts are
with th. bereaved families who
have lost their dead ones. To the
many wounded we wish a speedy
recovery, and we are all of us
profoundly indebted to Zahal for
its heroism and bravery.
"One of the greatest sources
of encouragement during these
grave days of crisis was the total
solidarity of diaspora Jewry with
our people in Israel in this war
which was thrust upon us.
"However, we dare not think
for one moment that the cease-
fire in any way reduces the ten-
sion or possibly allows us to de-
crease our preparedness and huge
"It is imperative that we main-
tain a high level of mobilization |
and be on guard every minute in
order to rehabilitate our armed
forces and to assure a permanent
position of strength. We have al-
ready expended indescribable
sums of money up to this point.
"THE FIGURES of expendi-
tures so far submitted to us
and these are not final show
that the amount of expenditures
is tremendously higher than
those mentioned by us during our
visit. Because of this we have to-
day appealed to many communi-
ties around the world to increase
their quotas substantially. Even
in the present situation of cease-
fire we shall have to spend enor-
mous amounts.
"Grateful as we are to Presi-
dent Nixon and the American
24 Hour Answering Service
We also do SAND SPREAD-
ING by machine (newest thing
to the area (By Request)
PHONf 983-72M
people for their offer of assist-
ance, we must state that even if
this assistance will be forthcom-
ing and is received in its total
it will be far from even partially
solving the problem.
"The State and the People of
Israel will have to carry this bur-
den. However, Israel, even in a
State of mobilization must make
every effort to normalize as much
as possible, absorb immigrants
and at the same time continue to
develop its economy in plain
words to continue building the
"The people in Israel, in addi-
tion to everything, have taken up-
on themselves a tremendous fi-
nancial responsibility. We have
no choice but to turn to our
brothers and sisters throughout
the world. We ask them to con-
tinue the magnificent work al-
ready begun and to increase their
Solel Sisterhood
Sponsors Special
Projects Meeting
The Sisterhood of Tempi Solel
sponsored a special projects meet-
ing this week at Sheridan Hills
Elementary School.
Membesr discussed the sale of
I items, many of them handmade,
for Chanukah giving. The sale will
feature hand-crafted ties, needle-
point and Chinese needlepoint, and
Also on sale will be household
products, Israeli posters, station-.
ery, and jewelry. A complete aTu-
daica shop, run by chairman Mrs.
Bernard Pomerantz, will include a
large selection of Chanukah items
including menorahs, candles, deco-
rations, wrapping paper and
dreidles. Both buyers and sellers
will receive donor credit.
Refreshments will be provided
by the Good and Welfare Commit-
tee, under the chairmanship of
Mrs. Elliot Stein.
Mrs. Rubin Piha. chairman for
this event, will be assisted by Mrs.
David Liberman and Mrs. Edward
Problems with your Sliding Dow?
Alt* Best service far wiaalaws deer* screeat tab
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JZJ-100* 2 1354
MZ* H. Dixie Niaaway, Heltywa"
Max L. Grant (left) of Providence. R.I., inventor, industrialist,
and philanthropist, looks over plans for the Max L. Grant
Institute with Bertram H. Gold (center), executive vice presi-
dent of th? American Jewish Committee, and Elmer L. Win-
ter, of Milwaukee, AJC national president. The newly
formed institute, established with a major gift from C
will seek to organize AJC chapters and units in sma'.l
medium-size communities throughout the country.
UP TO 26 M.P.G.
1881 No. STATt RD. 7, HLYWD.
I \ a*Mt aa. al iatraaa*|
Dode 621-6538
Broword 966-8660
2501 Lincoln Street
v .. f and
PHONE 989-3030

Friday. November 9, 1973
9-Jewisit Fhricliar "" Shof r of Hollywood
Page 9
.' ... i
' :'1
, "
r/.i /;: .
*i .._
WTA4 -.:
>< o* u
y\fj 3t

fa K)

On the same day Israeli soldiers carried a Tor ah
into captivity, Soviet Jews carried
another Torah into a life of freedom.
Defending their country is their job.
Building new lives is ours.
"} / Give to the Israel Emergency Fund*
.,. ; 1909 Harrison, Hollywood
- :
? Contributions to the fsrael Emergency Fund insure the continuation of great humanitarian programs. The Fund makes possible
care and assistance tor hundreds of thousands of immigrants we helped bring to Israel, including tens of thousands of Soviet Jews,
the aged, handicapped and unab9orbed newcomers.


Page 10
-Jenl&ncrMktr nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 9, 1973
Supplies Roll to Trapped Troops
UAHC Confab To Fete Rabbi
TEL AVIV--(JTA)The first
units of a United Nations food
supply convoy for the encircled
Egyptian Third Army passed
through Israeli lines Sunday after
elements of the Third Army
opened fire on the very route
over which the supplies were to
came. Lt. Gen. Haim Barlev
warned Egyptian Gen. Bashir
Sharif that afternoon that any
further shooting by the Egyptians
would prejudice the passage of
In other developments, Egyp-
tian forces at Ismailia fired SAM
missiles at an Israeli plane flying
over the Suez Canal. Two hun-
dred Finnish soldiers, a unit of
the United Nations Emergency
Force, entered Suez town Sunday
after having been turned back
twice by Israeli forces holding
the approaches to the town. One
Israeli soldier was killed and two
weie wounded when their vehicle
struck a mine on a road near the
Adult Education
Classes Formed
At Temple Solel
(Adult education classes are now
being formed for members of Tern
pie Solel, 5100 Sheridan St., Hol-
According to Dr. Perry M.
fDworkin, Adult Education Com-
m it tee chairman, four courses will
be offerer!, including a Bible study
class conducted by Rabbi Robert
Frazin, which began last week and
will meet in the Rabbi's study
every Wednesday at 10 a.m.
Three courses are home study
discussion group1, and will meet
in the homes of participants. "The
Holocaust and the Jew in Litera-
ture" started Sunday and will
Jmeet the first Sunday night of
Jevery month. The instructor is
'Arnold Pakula, one of Temple
'Solel's religious school teachers.
A "Basic Judaism" course will
meet the second Sunday of each
month commencing this weekend.
It will be led by Rabbi Frazin.
And the third Sunday of each
month, starting Nov. 18, a course
in "Conversational Hebrew" will
meet, with Mrs. Rhona Sandman,
principal of Temple Solel's reli- j
gious school, as instructor.
The courses are free of charge
on a first-come, first-served basis.
Please call the Temple Solel office
for more information.
Lebanese border.
ISRAEL LODGED complaints
with the UN truce observers over
the Egyptian shooting incidents
Sunday. But the food convoy
agreed to by Israeli Gen. Aharon
Yariv at his post-midnight meet-
ing with Egyptian officers, was
allowed passage. Barlev, former
Chief of Staff who is now on
active military duty on the Egyp-
tian front, was at the convoy's
starting point in the Israel-held
sector of the west bank of the
The supply vehicles, driven by
UN personnel were inspected by
Israeli soldiers before being al-
lowed to proceed. Barlev had
made it clear that no ambulances
will be permitted. The evacua-
tion of some 2,000 wounded Egyp-
tian soldiers of the Third Army
has been held up until Egypt
agrees to exchange wounded Is-
raeli soldiers in its hands.
The 100-vehicle UN convoy
proved difficult to assemble,
mainly because of the shortage
of drivers. It was decided that
the convoy would be split into
units of 10 trucks each. Three
Au.trian officers, members of
the UN emergency force, were in
charge of the convoy. They con-
ferred with Gen. Barlev, after
which he authorized the convoy
to begin. It was uncertain how
the supply trucks would cross to
the east bank of the Suez Canal
where the Third Army is located.
There are no bridges and ap-
parently no rafts. Meanwhile an-
other convoy of 12 trucks entered
the city of Suez with medical
supplies and blood plasma for the
civilian population reported to
number about 15.000- .
Chief of Staff Gen. David Ela-
zar has charged that the supply
convoy of food and drugs to the
encircled Egyptian Third Army-
was forced on Israel. Israel was
forced to agree, but it will be a
one-time operation, he told inter-
viewers on a television program.
ELAZAR SAID the meeting
between Israeli and Egyptian
officers was a good sign and they
probably would continue because
various aspects of the ceasefire
remain to be resolved. It is pre-
mature to call these talks direct
negotiations, Elazar said. Sum-
ming up the war, the Chief of
Staff said Israel had "too short"
notice of the Egyptian-Syrian at
He hinted that intelligence as-
sessments were to blame. But, he
Think of them
as multiple
UVre not suggesting
you give up vitamin piTfs
for prunes. All we're saying
is, Sunsweet Prunes have
many important vitamins.
Like A and B-l, B-2 and
aiacin. Like minerals, too
calcium, plenty of iron,
rich in potassium.
Yet low in sodium.
Delicious with natural
sugar. So you can nibblo
omething sweet for
only a measly 18-odd
Calories per prune.
AM gezunt
added. Israel never pinned its de-
fense strategy wholly on early
warnings. He said that since 1970
it had developed a strategy
whereby the regular army and
air corps was always prepared to
meet an attack "to avoid catastro-
phe" while the reserves were
Elazar's obvious displeasure
over the supply convoy to the
Third Army was reflected in Is-
raeli newspaper reports over the
weekend that Cabinet ministers
and high ranking military officers
resented reported U.S. pressure
on Israel to allow the resupply
operation. The newspaper Ha-
aretz said that Deputy Prime
Minister Yigal Allon, Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan and Elazar
were pa.ticularly angry. They
maintained that while Israel
should make every effort to re-
spond in general to U.S. re-
quests, it was intolerable that
Washington should exert pres-
sure on local tactical problems.
THE THIRD Army, cut off by
Israeli fo;ces from all of its sup-
ply routes, was in a precarious
position without food or water.
While Israel at its own initiative
supplied the Egyptians with blood
plasma for their wounded last
Thursday, the question of resup-
ply had been an important card
in Israel's hand with regard to
solving such ceasefire problems
as the POW exchange. Israeli
ministt-s believe that the U.S.
promised the USSR that the
Thiid Army would be resupplied
without first consulting Israel,
Haaretz said.
Yediot Acharonot columnist
Ben Porat claimed that the
Third Army had been on the
verge of surrender until the U.S.
decided to save it.
Dr. Paul Tocci Speaker At
Meeting of JWV Auxiliary
The Ladies Auxiliary of the Vic-
tor B. Freedman Post No. 613. \
Jewish War Veterans, held its gen- j
"ral meeting at the Home Federal J
Bank in Hallandale this week
with Rose Hecht, president, pre-
sitting, Malvina Freeman, pro
gram chairman, introduced Dr.
Paul Toed of the Mailman Center
for Child Department, who spoke
in Tay-Sach's disease.
Current activities of the Aux
iliary include raising funds for the '
Chaim Sheba Medical Complex in
Israel, and hosting a party for the
children of the Excalibur School.
By Special Report
NEW YORK, N.Y.The critical
issues that face Reform Judaism
in the coming years, and adoption
of new programs to perpetuate-and
enhance the synagogue as a domi-
nant factor in Jewish life, will
highlight the centennial conven-
tion of the Union of America He-
brew Congregations, central body
A the nation's 1.1 million Reform
A major concern of the conven-
tion, inescapably affected by the
Arab-Israel conflict, will be on
continued aid and support for Is-
THE CONCLAVE will take place
at the New York Hilton Hotel,
Nov. 8 to 13, at the same time as
the National Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods, a principle UAHC af-'
filiate, holds its 60th biennial con- j
vention at the Americana Hotel.
The 3.000 delegates of both in-
stitutions, representing 710 con-
gregations in the United States \
and Canada, will debate and dis- I
cuss these major areas, and dozens '
of other pressing problems, in
many plenary' and special sessions, j
Rabbi Maurice N. Eisendrath.
retiring after 30 years of service
is president of the UAHC, will de-
liver the principal opening address
it the joint sabbath worship serv-
ce at the Hilton.
Rabbi Eisendrath, who is also
president of the World Union for
Progressive Judaism, will be hon-
ored at a gala banquet the follow-
ing night. Dr. Nahum Goldman,
president of the World Jewish Con-
gress, will deliver a major address
at this ai'atr in which he will
analyze the political situation
throughout the world as it affects
the Middle East.
Rabbi Roland B. Gittelsohn of
Temple Israel, Boston, will present
Rabbi Eisendrath with a tribute
in commemoration of his three
decades at the helm of the Union
during its period of greatest
'Role of Women' Is Topic
The Hollywood Beach group of
Hadassah will meet at 1 p.m. Wed-
nesday, Nov. 21, at Galahad Hall
.South. Mrs. William Schulman,
president, will preside. Program
vice president Mrs. Ethel Schwartz
will introduce Rabbi Robert Fra-
zin, spiritual leader of Hollywood's
Temple Solel. The rabbi will speak
on "The Role of Women in the
Mis. N. Prifcher Sen Rosenberg
Cocktail Party
Raises 12,000
For IEF Coffers
With Ben Rosenberg and Stan
Kempner chairing the event, 45
Emerald Hills apartment and villa
residents turned out for a cocktail
party at the Country Club Oct. 23.
Acting as hosts, in addition to
Mr. Rosenberg, were Charles
Moses, Bob Schlanger, and Ted
Mrs. Nathan Pritcher was the
mam speaker of the evening: she
was followed by I. A. Durbin and
Leonard Schiff.
Proceeds from the evening which
totalled more than $12,000. will
go to the Israel Emergency Fund.
Le Cafe
de Paris
927-9724 or 921 -9658
Chef Lucion
$n BB^ctI
922-6721 -947-3411

Friday. November 9, 1973
r JWlflflffcl IffilfI "*! Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
in n-tamuL u^xuHuu^ujiwaiBiiiBBnaHH

"~ By BOB KIRBEL, iMcuiM Dtiictit,
Jewish WeKore federation of Greater Holfrwoo
Two times within the last 30 years gas has been used against the
ewish people first in the chambers of the concentration camps and
ow through the oil crisis in the Middle East. 1 have been asking my-
feelf why attempts have been and continue to be made to reject us, to
Convert us, to expel us or to destroy us.
Throughout the ages this has been so. But why? We have never
been large in numbers we have not in 2.500 years had a geo-political
Country ot pur own. We have not been responsible for the destruction
Of ..ny civilisation or culture, we have not believed in the right of con
pquest, and so often we have stated that all we want to do is live in
peace with our beliefs.
And even then, as individual Jews, our beliefs run the entire
tpectrum from agnostic to mysticism to traditional. Religiously, we
are not one people. We are many diverse peoples. Culturally, we rep-
resent 100 different cultures and the ways of life, and yet, the world
paeems to see us as a single collective villian.
Even as I am writing this we are becoming aware that a ceasefire
lias been imposed upon the people of Israel that probably has not been
their best interests. We know that the war caused to many casualties
nd so much damage because Israel was pressured not to start a pre
emptive attack even with the knowledge that an attack might soon
launched against it.
Except for a few Christians who have been outspoken, the church
^community of the world has been silent and the political arms of the
vorld, in general, have not favorably understood Israel's position. Thi>,
ittle country with 2-i million Jews is now being used as an instrti
nent of blackmail by the oil-producing countries of the Middle East
/hat is wrong with us if everyone is against us? Maybe we have to
ok and see what we have done to cause this great animosity.
We have not embraced Christianity we have not become com-
pletely assimilated by the various cultures of the world we have
[continued to fight for our right to identity. At the same time, we have
i fought for the right of identity for other peoples. We have begged
for justice and humane treatment. We have produced some of the
greatest scientific, political and cultural minds of the world in num-
bers disproportionate to our population, and through all these many
generations we have remained visible.
Maybe it is that last point which creates our greatest problem.
Since the creation of the State of Israel in 1948, there is rarely a day
this little state has not been in the headlines, and even if we examine
how we are organized, this becomes counter to how the rest of the
world is organized. We are a religion but not totally a religion. We
are a culture but as diverse in our culture as can be possible. We are
a people, and yet we come from so many different lands with different
languages, customs and traditions. We are a minority, and yet we
have great strength in our ability to convince the majority.
We seem to be always present, and we seem to back causes that
very often are unpopular with the majority. We are a group of people
who, through our spokesmen, often seem to be in the limelight. Even
if a person who is born a Jew is anti-Jewish or does not follow the
tradition, culture or pattern of the Jewish people even if he denies
his Judaism he is seen by others as a Jew. We cannot wash it off.
We cannot even have our noses bobbed to lose our identity.
Sometimes it is beyond me as to why we have chosen to continue
the roles we play. 1 constantly search the Torah and other writings to
find the answer so that 1 can at least be bolstered and ready for the
next cause and the next onslaught. Whenever I am weary I look at a
poster on the wall in my office which states: "He who saves a single
life it is as thoueh he has saved the entire world."
Yes. we all constantly need reminders of what our roles and pur-
poses are in this life and, if nothing else, Judaism helps me under-
stand who I am and gives me security in knowing I belong to a peo-
ple who care and who love.
As I see it. that's what it is all about. We will survive the gas
something that no one can take away from us and that isno matter
chambers. th"voil crisis, and the other persecutions because we have
what anvone does, we know that we are Jews.
Hallandale Center
Rallies For Israel
Produce $250,000
The Hallandale Jewish Center
;oined the national and regional
ewish efforts on behalf of Israel
oy holding three rallies in its
anctuary. These were very well
utended by eager and concerned
nombers of the Jewish commu-
The response to the appeals in
-ach instance was most heart-
vanning. To date close to a quar-
er of a million dollars were raised
ind for the most part from people
vho gave sacrificingly three and
our times
In addition to the third appeal
n Sunday morning, Oct. 21, the
Sisterhood presented a variety
how in the afternoon, for the
h*nftf the State of Israel. An
additional $4,000 was raised.
The rallies for both in the form
>f religious gatherings and appeals
'or funds, special prayers as well
is memorial prayers for those Is-
-aelis who had already fallen in
>attle. Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz
onducted the service, assisted by
"antor Jacob Uanziger.
A very active committee took
art in the arrangements for these
allies and in the raising of the
jnds. The committee was headed
>y Rabbi Schwartz, assisted by the
resident of the congregation, Vice
layor Jack Spiegel, and a count-
ess number of enthusiastic men
ind women who gave fully of their
Committees are now working on
'he condominiums in the Hallan-
iale area. The Hallandale Jewish
Jenter wishes to express its pro-
found appreciation to all those
vho shared in this outpouring of
olidarity and material support.
Likud Attacks Government
For Taking the First Blow
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Golda Meir's government came
under sharp attack for accepting the U.S.-Soviet sponsored ceasefire
and for being caught unprepared when Egypt and Syria launched
their surprise attack Oct. 6.
Young Singles To
Sponsor Dances
The Young Professionals, serv-
ing Dade and Broward Counties'
voung single adults in their 20s,
30's and 40's, are sponsoring two
dances this month.
The first will take place Sun-
lay at 8 p.m. at the Green Dolphin
Restaurant, 5th Street and the bay,
Temple Or Olom will be the set-
ting for the second dance to take
place on Sunday, Nov. 18, also at 8
-> n ram*1"'* address is 8755
SW 16th St., Miami.
Both members and non-members
are invited to attend.
Likud, the. right wing opposi-
tion faction in the Knesset, is-
sued a statement assailing the
ceasefire which, it alleged con-
tains the seeds of a future war,
and also denounced the "very se-
rious failure" of the government
to take deterrent measures
against enemy concentrations re-
ported by intelligence between
Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur,
the day the war b?gan.
WHILE LIKUD avoided taking
issue with the Cabinet's decision
not to order a preemptive strike
against Egypt and Syria before
Oct. 6, it attacked the govern-
ment for not calling up the re-
serves and preparing a pr/per
"Although the government had
reliable confirmation of enemv
concentrations in the north and
south, it did not mobilize the
country's forces nor transfer
them in due time to the cease-
fire lines in order to deter the
enemy from its planned aggres-
sion or in order to smash it in
the formative stages," the Likud
statement said.
The Likud statement was is-
sued before it became apparent
that the ceasefire had broken
down and fighting was resumed
on the Egyptian front. It was re-
garded here, nevertheless, as the
harbinger of a no-holds-barred
political struggle which was
bound to break out as soon as
hostilities with the Arabs abated.
Political observers believe,
nevertheless, that Likud will
emerge from this situation much
stronger than before. The enor-
mous popularity of its founder
and loading personality. Gen.
Adik Sharon, has been enhanced
by news of his reportedly daring
battle exploits on the southern
Sharon had retired from the
army to g-> into politics but was
recalled, as were other retired
military' leaders, when the war
broke out.
NO DETAILS of his battle ex-
ploits have been published but
the legend-weavers are hard at
work and photographs of him in
the Sinai desert at the head of
his men have been published in
newspapers, making him an ob-
ject of national adulation.
The Labor Alignment for its
part is giving considerable public-
ity to the battle achievements of
former Chief of Staff Gen. Haim
Bar-Lev. who retired two years
ago to become Minister of Com-
merce but is now supreme com-
mander ol the southern front.
Temple Blood Bank Drive
Temple Beth Shalom Men's Club
is sponsoring a Blood Bank drive
for member families in Memorial
Hospital's lobby at 6 p.m. Thurs-
MENACHEM BEIGIN. the op- dav Nov 15 Eligible donors, from
position leader, had promised g 59 wju be treated t0 dinner
eirlier that he would defer se- ,, ...
rious questions" for the govern- and an evening out following the
ment until the war was over. donations.
Main Office 2429 Hollywood Blvd.
Phone 923-2461
Branch Office 7991 Johnson St.
Phone 966-9300 or 947-3332 Toll Free
Stanley S. Kurash Our large Staff of
and Naomi R. Kurash Qualified Associates
Ready To Servo You.
Scheel Says Bonn
Was in Tough Spot
5555 Hollywood Boulevard
(Corner of 56th Ave. I Hollywood Blvd.)
Morton Baum 961-5273
Nick Marco 920-7240
BONN (JTA) In a tele-
vision interview late Sunday
night. Foreign Minister Walter
Scheel said that U.S. supplies of
armor to Israel from its depots
in Germany had placed Bonn in
a difficult position.
It had decided that a neutral
policy favoring no side was best,
although with regard to the Mid-
dle East it could not be neutral
and stand by indifferent.
HE ATTACKED opposition
spokesman who had criticized the
government's action. It was they
who in 1965 had supolied weap-
ons to Israel and had lied to the
Arabs about it. with a result that
10 Arab states had broken with
Now the fences had been
mended, and Bonn was pursuing
a balanced policy to keep things
that way.
The main consequence to be
drawn from the ban on U.S. sup-
plies and on the surprise world
wide aiert of U.S. troops was
that more consultation in the al-
liance and more coordination in
European policy is needed.
Unless the Europeans got to-
gether, which tl-ev had not in the
recent Middle East crisis, the gj
U.S. would never treat Europe gj||
as an equal partner. I
Sized to suit From 400 Sq. Ft. to 10,000 Sq. Ft.

Page 12
*Jfc*/s#> rhridfton *! Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 9, 1973
Brotherhood Rally Sponsored
By Dade-Broward Committee
A get-together sponsored by the' Fund. Rabbi Elliot Winograd was
Dade-Browaid Citizens Committee the principal speaker,
for the purpose of showing unity Among the distinguished guests
were Sol Cooper, coordinator and
program director of the commit-
tee, who acted as master of ceie-
monies; the Reverend Thomas
Tucker, chaplain of the commit-
tee, who gave the prayer; the
lion. Judge Morton Abram, of the
Broward County Court; the Hon.
lack Miller, a member of the Flor-
ida Legislature who is president
Of the committee; Ernest Balcom,
Commander of District 1, D.A.V.;
Dr. Ray Stanford, president of the
Floiida Bible College; the Rev.
Luther C. Pierce, pastor of the
Union Congregational Church,
Hallandale, and Al Esposito, presi-
dent of the Broward County Build-
ing Trades.
Also present were I. A. Durbin,
chairman of the Jewish Federa-
tion's Community Relations Com-
mittee; Mayors Keating of Holly-
wood, Weinkle of Hallandale, and
Flanagan of Pembroke Pines; and
Hallandale Commissioner Howard
between Jewish and Christian
residents for the cause of Israel
The rally, a brotherhood and
fund-raising event, was held in
attracted more than 100 persons Dania's Viking Restaurant which
last week and raised more than donated its facilities for the eve-
Si.000 for the Israel Emergency I ning.
Sisterhood Organized Temple In The Pines
All Jewish women of the com- ested in joining are invited to at-
munity are invited to join the tend.
newly organized Sisterhood of the I________________________________
Temple in the Pines, it was an-
nounced at the general meeting
of the temple on Nov. 8. Plans for
a Men's Club are also underway.
The temple has reserved the
Perry Recreation Center at 7600
Hollywood Blvd. for Sisterhood
meeting! the second Thursday of
each month at 8 p.m. Pembroke
Pines and other residents inter-
Professional Co-ed
Scuba Classes
4305 Hollywood Blvd.
Beth El Delegates
To Attend UAHG
General Assembly
An enthusiastic team of dele-
gates will be representing Temple
i Beth El at the Centennial Anni-
versary General Assembly of the
I Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, Nov. 9 to 13. in New
York City, according to Lewis E.
Colin, president.
The UAHC, parent body of Re-
form Judaism, is celebrating its
100th Anniversary in conjunction
with the 60th anniversary Bien-
nial Assembly of the National Fed-
eration of Temple Sisterhoods.
The delegation to the UAHC
' convention will consist of Dr.
Samuel Z. Jaffe, spiritual leader
I of Temple Beth El. Lewis E. Colin,
1 president; Judge Morton L.
! Abram, executive vice president;
' Dr. Alvin Krasne and Jules B.
| Gordon, members of the board of
trustees, and administrative di-
! rector Sydney D. Kronish.
The delegation to the Sister-
hood convention will included Mrs.
I Milton Jacobs, president; Mrs.
Eleanor Perkins, executive vice
president; Mrs. I-ewis E. Cohn,
program vice president; Mrs. Har->
ry Finer, recording secretary. Mrs. |
Abram will be installed as a mem-
ber of the national board of the
NFTS at the convention.
Mr. Kronish will attend the Na-
tional Association of Temple Ad-;
ministrators and participate in a !
panel discussion on "Applying
Management Techniques To Build-
ing Problems."
3 Day Weekend Special
FUNSTER, Sleeps 2
1973 4 Dr. NOVA
These Prices Include Mileage & fax
Rates available-Weekly or Monthly
CHl'f*OLET A *
Phone 923-657
Women's League
Holds Workshop
At Beth Shalom
The annual Torah Fund Work-
shop sponsored by the Florida
branch of the Women's League for
Conservative Judaism was to be
held Thursday at Temple Beth
Shalom with" Mrs. Morton Levin
as chairman.
The committee includes Mrs.
Arthur Brown, Mrs. David Edel-
stein. Mrs. Fred Blank, Mrs. Mar-
shall Baltuch. Mrs. Albeit Solo
and Mrs. Abe Meyer. Mrs. Wolf
Reichkind of the temple is serv-
ing as arrangements chairman.
Mrs. Levin and Mrs. Jack Wolf-
stein, Branch president, recently
returned from a Torah Fund Con-
ference and national board meet-
ing in New York City.
The Women's League is the par-
ent organization of over 800 con-
servative Sisterhoods throughout
the world. With the Rabbinical
Assembly and United Synagogues
of America, Women's League con-
stitutes one of the three arms of
th, Jewish Theological Seminary
of America.
Torah Fund contributions go
directly to the Seminary whose
new chancellor, Dr. Gerson Cohen,
is the fifth its 87-year history. The-
Seminary trains rabbis, cantors
and teachers, and also maintains
the Jewish Museum, Seminary
Library, and many other programs
including "The Eternal Light"
radio-TV program.
New Study Groups
Now in Formation
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee of Hollywood
announces its most extensive study
group program to date. Those
interested in joining the chapter
are invited to participate in the
classes which are now forming.
The courses include The Thea-
tre, Italian Conversation, Advanced
French Conversation, Hebrew Con-
versation, Creative Thinking, Visits
to Artists' Studios, Literature, Ft.
Lauderdale Museum of the Arts
lecture and tour, Art Apprecia,;
tion, and Practical Politics.
Most classes will meet once a,
month and are limited to 20 per-
sons. Contact Irma Rochlin, Min-
nie Piha or Mrs. Henry Kaye for
additional information.
The Israel Emergency Fund is $5,000 richer thanks to a do-
nation from the medical staff of Hollywood's Golden Isles
Hospital. Accepting the check is Alan Roaman, chairman
of the Metropolitan Division of the UJA-JWF 1974 campaign.
From left to right are Dr. Jack Miller, Dr. Howard Fuerst.
Dr. Joseph Dorsey, Mr. Roaman and Dr. Ted Avellone:
Dennis Prager addresses area teen-agers at the' Youth
Council get-together on Simchat Torah. The young people
raised over S2.0C0 for the Israel Emergency Fund at the-
rally, which was held on the Bob Herman Ranch in Davie.

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Friday, November 9, 1973
+Jmlst> Fhrid!for <** Shof.r of Hollywood
Page 13
Waging a Tliree-Prong Emotional War
onlinueil from Page 4
dT*am: Russia as the egali-
an paradise devoid of the cor-
tion of politics and the oppres-
pn of industry; and the United
Rations as the world peace or-
Bnization that would teach us to
Bow war no more.
P*he Russian dream :n the Jew-
liberal's mind dies especially
d; it is even more firmly en-
ched than the UN.
t goes further back in time to
^fc experience of his immigrant
ents, who saw in the Marxist
olution their liberation from
endemic Russian pogromism.
THE LIBERAL carried his
Identification with the Soviets as
stout example for America of
file depression '30s to emulate,
pn many cases, after 40 years
[ experience that should have
wight him otherwise, he still
Krries it that way a phony
Wt of racial unconscious with
1 the mythic qualities of a mes-
fanic dream that has in fact be-
pnie a nightmare.
Even until the Yom Kippur
r. when there could no longer
any doubt about Soviet cruelty,
exploitation, human oppression,
rBmp'nnt 'militarism ami fra'nk
anti-Semitism, Jews continued
bringing their millions of tourist
dollars to the Soviet Union each
year to see for themselves "the
land of their fathers" as the
promise of social justice "ful-
It is more difficult to see the
t'nited Nations in a similarly
absurd light.
WHILE A whole generation,
my generation, was being taught
first by Congressman Nixon and
then by Vice President Nixon to
distrust the Russians and to ex
pect a Communist enemy lurk-
ing in every dark corner, a whole
generation, my generation, was
also being taught that the UN
is mankind's last and only hope
for peace. Once. I preached that
fairy tale myself.
The UN began with 51 mem-
ber states and a Security Council
of the Big Five. The Council's
real purpose would be to protect
their overriding national interests
against the international-minded
General Assembly.
But the Big Five is no lpngej
big. Nationalist China is not even
represented at the UN. France
is a political absurdity, a military
non-entity and an emotional
dwarf suffering from accute
And England's bigness lies in
the wisdom of her realistic view
that, even with her Common-
wealth, she can barely keep her
economic head above water.
OF THE original Big Five, this
leaves only the United States and
the Soviet Union, plus the suc-
cessor People's Republic of China,
which is in fact "bigger" than
Chiang Kai-shek's Kuomintang
China ever was.
For them, the United Nations
is no deterrent when they wish
to exercise their individual na-
tional interests. For example: the
U.S. in Korea and Vietnam; Rus-
sia in Hungary and Czechoslo-
vakia; China in Tibet.
This is precisely as the original
Security Council members in-
tended it, but it was not envis-
ioned that the Council's veto
power should make the Council
ccent on Mideast, US, Jewry
ue at CJF Council Assembly
By Special Report
ideast situation, North Amer-
Jewry's commitment and re-
nsibility to be stressed at
"s 42nd General Assembly, in
few Orleans, Nov. 8-11.
Revised Agenda to Highlight |
ical And National Needs And ,
lals Throughout The Four-Day
[Assembly; Some 2,500 Jewish Com-
lunaT Leaders To Participate.
The fast-changing developments
the Middle East, particularly
they relate to Israel and the
iorth American Jewish commu-
ity's commitment and responsi-
ility to its people, will be dealt
nth in detail at the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds" 42nd General Assembly in [
lew Orleans.
S*. The Assembly, oi iginally set to ,
?pen Nov. 7, will begin Nov. 8
and run through Sunday. Nov. 11.
More than" 2,500 communal lead-
lers and Federation executives
jm communities throughout the
nited States and Canada will par-
ticipate in the four-day Assembly
Whose agenda has been revised and
condensed to give the strongest
emphasis to the Middle East sit-
uation as well as to the priority
concerns at home.
IN TERMS of content and tim-
ing, the 1973 General Assembly,
[geared to the theme "Crisis and
t Response," shapes up to be one
1 of the most relevant and important
in its 42-year-history.
From the q> ning plenary ses-
sion on Thursday evening, Nov.
8. through workshops and forums,
communal representatives will be
given the latest account of the sit-
uation in the Middle East and
assess what has and needs to be
done both immediately and on a
longer range basis to meet the
new dimensions of Israel's human
needs problems.
Among the key plenary and
forum sessions scheduled, to be
addreued by leading Israeli and
American spokesmen, is "The War
in the Middle East and U.S. Pol-
icy updating the political and
military situation in the war-torn
area as well as highlighting United
States policy.
Also, "Impact of the War on
Israel's Human Needs: Our Com-
munities' Responsibility," Be-
leaguered Israel and American
Public Opinion: Local Community
Action," and "The Agenda of Jew-
ish Federations in War and
Peace." I
. THE 174 federation cam-
paigns, strongly under way months
ahead of time throughout North
America to meet the unparalleled
human needs in Israel and at
home, will be assessed, with par-
ticular emphasis on maintaining
the extraordinary pace and com-
mitment stirred by the continuing
Throughout the four days of in-
tensive meetings and workshops,
the record number of delegates
will turn their attention to a broad
range of concerns reflecting the
Jewish Federation's expanding
role, commitment and responsi-
bility. Included in the agenda are
such vital areas of concern as:
Federation-Synagogue relations,
leadership development, college
youth and faculty, the use of gov-
ernment funds, the aged, women's
communal service, the problems
and progress of Jewish communi-
ties overseas, public relations'
changing role, a proposed national
pooled income fund for Federa-
Means of enhancing the quality
of Jewish life, a central theme of
this Assembly, will be explored
by the Institute for Jewish Life,
a CJF division charged with pro-
moting and developing innovative
projects in this aiea.
THE INSTITUTE will present
models and demonstrations from
among the more than 30 projects
presently under way in communi-
ties across the continentin such
primary areas as Jewish educa-
tion, youth and family life, and
the media.
Concurrently, the Large City
Budgeting Conference will hold
budget reviews at the Assembly
with major national Jewish agen-
The CJF is the association of
central community organizations
Federations, Welfare Funds, Com-
munity Councilsserving 800 Jew-
ish communities in t he United
States and Canada.
It aids these communities to
mobilize maximum support for the
UJA and other overseas agencies,
as well as for major national and
local services involving financing,
planning and operating health,
welfare, cultural, educational, com-
munity relations and other pro-
grams benefitting all residents.
Dental Division's
Pledges Increase
Area dentists meeting last week
at the home of Dr. Charles Fried-
man heard Dr. Roger Lewis of L
Angeles explain why it is m
important now than ever to
crease the level of individual gifts
to the Israel Emergency Fund and
to the 1974 UJA/JVVF campaign.
The Dental Division is headed
by Dr. Sam Meline. Dr. Al Gero-
nemus, and Dr. Friedman. Doc-
tors Robert Blank and Louis Job-
love are also serving as cochair-
The meeting resulted in a 400
per cent increase in pledges over
the 1973 campaign for the Dental
Miami Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sabbath
Personoliird Memorials Custem
Crafted In Our Own Workshop-.
devoid of moral leadership, and
that is in fact what has occurred.
With the proliferation ol the
UN to 132 member nations and
the Security Council to 15, the
hope was that the General As-
sembly would fill the vaccum of
world moral persuasion. It has
not worked out that way.
enlarged Security Council not
only continue to do what they
please, but they confront one an-
other outside the UN and, in the
Middle East, merely leave to the
|.'N the formality of policing
their clients.
And in the General Assembly,
the UN is in the end nothing but
an exercise in statesmanship for
the newly-emerging peoples en-
couraged by an imperialistic So-
viet Union masked in the guise
of revolution.
What advantages are there for
the superpowers in the UN? Ex-
cept for Holland and Denmark,
the United States could not mus-
ter so much as a singly ally
among its long-time friends at
the United Nations when it opted
to help Israel in the Yom Kippur
NOT A single ally England.
France, West Germany, Japan
acted either out of principle or
allegiance, choosing the road of
expediency instead that had been
laid out by Arab oil.
And so, the UN is Russia's by
default her most perfect arena
for the pursuit of her expansion-
ist ends. It gives to the viper the
lamb's wool of innocence.
For Israel, with the exception
of the partition that brought her
into being, the UN at best has
never been anything but a stage
for world anti-Semitism fostered
by Russia's prestige in its own
12-member Soviet bloc, the 18-
member Arab bloc, the 41-mem
ber African bloc, and the 75-
member "non-aligned" bloc.
There, it can plan and prepare
the rest of the world for her ulti-
lrvin JeMer
Madwin Jailer Alvin Jeller
Represented by: Sonny Levitt F D
Represented by: Philip Nemlein. F.D.
'Chapels available m all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami.
W. Palm Beach areas
Jnemorial Chapel
mate confrontation with Red
AT WORST, it has been an ex-
tension of Arab diplomacy against
Israel when Arab military aggres-
sion against Israel failed them.
This was true in 1956. It was
not true in the 1967 war, when
the swiftness of the Arab col-
lapse prevented UN maneuvering
from reversing the Arab defeat
a second time as it had in the
joint Franco-British-Israeli action
11 years before.
But it seems true ag:tin today
in the aftermath of the Yom
Kippur war.
One has only to recall Soviet
Ambassador Yakov Malik's hys-
terical speech before the Security
Council, which listened patiently
and finally with applause, when
he referred to Israel's Ambassa-
dor Yosef Tekoah as the repre-
sentative of "murderers and in-
ternational gangsters."
ONE WOULD have thought he
was speaking of the Russians
themselves, except that in the
past Malik has treated the UN
to other such speeches speeches
about Jews as the chosen people,
chosen by virtue of their big
One knew, therefore, what to
expect, and he pulled out all the
stops in his outburst against
Tekoah, to disguise the fact that
he had really come before the UN
to ask for a diolomatic halt to
yet another Israeli victory on the
"Like savages. barbarian
tribes." Malik declared of the
Israelis, "in their mad destruc-
tion they have annihilated, de-
stroyed and tried to remove from
the surface of the earth cities,
villages, the cultural heritage of
mankii.u. They have ravaged en-
tire civilizations."
THESE, THEN, are the real
enemy the United Nations and
the Soviet Union.
The Soviet pig's foot is de-
clared kosher by detente. And in
its new role as ceasefire agents,
the UN sees a chance for re-
newed prestige at the cost of
It is toward them that our fire
must be directed.
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Page 14
+JewlS*fk>rldliair and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 9, 1973
Question Box
(o), 11 73 Jewish Telegraphic Agency
What is the or7^:n or the syna-
Although mo*t scholars have
said in the past that the synagogue : a practical reason. These claim
originated during the Babylonian that the practice started at the
Why do some Jews move
back and forth while praying
and studying a Holy text?
A number of reasons are offered
for this phenomenon. Some offer
exile, contemporary thought leans
towards the existence of some
kind of synagogue worship, even
as early as the days of the first
Sometimes these are referred to
in the Bible as "Houses of the
People" (Jeremiah 39). Sometimes
they are listed as "Congregations"
(Psalms 48). They may have reach-
ed the place ot supreme promin-
ence during the Babylonian exile
because there was no central tem-
ple in Jerusalem at that time which
would be the center of attraction
for worship.
It seems that during the days
of the Temple in Jerusalem, while
the sacrifices and their accompany-
ing prayers took place in the Jeru-
salem sanctuary, assemblies of
Jews would gather to pray at the
same time in various places in
their respective communities. This
would correlate the central serv-
ice in Jerusalem with prayer ac-!
tivities in the local community.
With the destruction of the first ,'
Temple, the synagogues rose to
prominence because there ceased
to exist, for a while at least, a
central shrine in Jerusalem. These
synagogues in the local commu
time when prayer books were
I scarce and so many people had to
' share one prayer book. Hence, they
had to strain themselves by succes-
sively taking a look, by bending
forward and then straightening
up. to allow the next man to take
a look at the prayer book. Thus,
this motion of swaying back and
forth btcame a habit (Judah Ha
Levy, Kuzari 2:49).
Others say that moving the body
is a symbol of the emotional fervor
and swaying as a fulfillment of the
verse in tne Psalms which states
"All my bones shall proclaim ..."
In this way the Jew prays with
his whole body and soul. Some
contend that the swaying motion
during study is symbolic of the
l10UC people when they receive the To-
rah at Mount Sinai and trembled
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Canto*
Jacob Daniiger.
18801 NE 22m: Ave. Refurm. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingaley. Cantor Irving
Shulkea. 37
GREGATICN. (Reforml 3501 Uni-
versity Dr., Coral Springs. Rabbi
Max Weitx.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd.. op-
posite Hollywood Hills High School.
President Dr. Frank Stein.
TEMPLE BETH EL iReform) 1351 t
14th Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
BETH SHALOM (Tempi*! Conserva-
tive. 401 Arthur W. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative).
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroche.
TEMPLE SOLEl (Libe-al). 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Fraiin.
TEMPLE SINAI (ConiervaL/e). 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Ysl.uda H-ilbraun.
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative)
6920 SW 35th St. R
ir;:;:..;:: '.-" '.> .......imi.iii i.jH ,
..Jbbi Avrom
tExodus 20:15). Hence, the sway. I---- "
ing motion in study would be a
picture of the Jew who feels that
his Torah study is like receiving
the Torah firsthand from the Al-
mighty at Mount Sinai.
The Kabbalists trace the tradi-
tion of swaying to the verse in
Proverbs 20:27 which says that
nities were, indeed, centers of "the spirit of man is like the lamp

communal concern as well as cen-
ters of prayer. They may have at
first been simply open-air gather-
ings in a certain specified public
place while later becoming struc-
tural edifices, such as we have
Why do many Jews wash the
hands three times when washing
for ritual purposes?
Some claim that the first time
removes the dirt or any matter
which prevents contact of water
with the hands. The second time
renders the hand spiritually fit to
receive the water. The third time
gives spiritual purity to the hands,
raising the owner a step higher
on the scale of spiritual perfec-
of God." Just as the flame of the
oil lamp never stands still but al
ways sways with vitality so does
the Jew sway back and forth with
the same vitality. Another source
j contends that prayer or study
raises the individual to a higher
! level. His swaying motion thus in-
dicates that he is moving towards
a higher spiritual dimension.
It is interesting to know that
I some authorities discouraged the
custom of moving back and forth
during prayer. They consider it
arrogant on the part of man not
to stand at attention when con-
fronting the Almighty. Some in-
sist that while one may sway back
and forth one may not sway from
' side to side.
A New Matzo Crticke
Made By Manischeuit
No one knows matzos better than 3 Manischewitz Honey and Spice
iinisrhpve t? Ami if Mo;,i.....:. ___ aim apice
Manischewitz. And if Manischewitz
brings out a new matzo, you just
know it's going to be pretty special.
It's called Manischewitz Honey
and Spice Matzo Crackers. The
name tells why ifs different, and
the taste will tell that there has
never been a more delicious nosh.
As an extra aJded attraction, it
makes a great Matzo Brei. Here's
the easy recipe:
3 eggs
2 tbs. milk
2 tbs. butter or margarine
Break matzos into pieces. Cover
with water, then pour off excess
Melt butter or margarine in skil
let. add matzos and brown lightly
Blend eggs and milk. Pour over
matzos and fry. stirring frequentlv
until eggs are set.
Bar Mitzvah
Daniel Brett, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Turner of Lauderhill.
was Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Nov.
3. at Temple Israel of Miramar.
ft ft ft
Jaqueline. daughter of Mr. and
. Mrs. Richard Finger, celebrated
her Bat Mitzvah Saturday. Nov. 3,
at Sheridan Hills Elementarv
| School.
ft ft ft
I Daniel, son of Mr. and Mrs.
j Richard Mottsman, will be Bar
Mitzvah Satuiday. Nov. 10, at
Emerald Hills Countrv Club
ft ft
Billy, son of Mrs. Velma Kellert.
will be Bar Mitzvah Saturdav. Nov.
17. at Sheridan Hills Elementary
ft v." ft
Jacqueline Babette. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rosean. was
a Bat Mitzvah Friday, Oct. 26 at
Temple Beth Shalom.
Steven Craig. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sheldon Baer. was Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Oct. 27, at Temple
Beth Shalom.
fr a ft
Brett Lawrence, son of Mr. and
I Mrs. Alvin Kublin. was a Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Oct. 27
Beth El.
Jeffrey, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Cornfeld. will be Bar Mitz-
wiii Maturday. Nov. 17, at Temple
' Beth El.
at Temple
Community Calendar
Beth Fl Sisterhood general meeting 11:30 a.m. tem-
ple ,
Beth El Brotherhood breakfast seminar on "Jewish Mys-
ticism" 9:30 a.m. temple
"Young Professionals" dance 8 p.m. Green Dolphin,
Biscayne Boulevard and NE 5th Street
Sclel Men's Club tennis spectacular 9 a.m. Hillcrest
Country Club
TVnai B'rith Women Hollywood Chapter 725 board
meeting 8 p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women membership lunch-
eon and tea noon Temple Sinai
Hadassah all six Hallandale chapters installation and
membership coffee 12:30 p.m. Hallandale Jewish
Temrl? I=rael board of directors meeting 8 p.m.
Golden Age Club regular meeting noon temple
Beth El Sisterhood luncheon and regular meeting 11:30
a.m. temple
National Women's Committee. Brandeis University gen-
eral meeting 10 a.m. Galahad South
Broward Region Women's ORT early honor roll luncheon
11 a.m. Holiday Inn. Hallandale
B'nai B'rith Women. Hollywood Chapter 725 membership
tea home of Mrs. Doris Buckhantz
Jewish Family Service board meeting 8 p.m. Tem-
ple Beth Shalom
Temple Sinai card party noon Haber Karp Hall
American Jewish Congress regular meeting 8 p.m.
Temple Beth Shalom
Beth.Shalom M.en's Club blood donor drive 6 p.m.
Memorial Hospital lobby
American Israeli Lighthouse. Hallandale Chapter annual
membership luncheon noon Holiday Inn, Hallan-
Tay-S3chs disease program planning meeting 10:30 a.m.
Temple Both El
B'nai B'rith, Chai Lodge "Monte Carlo Night 8
Knights of Columbus Hall
Temple Sinai Sisterhood "Night at the Opera" 8
Haber Karp Hall
Women's American CRT Sheridan Heights Chapter
children's film festival and variety show 9 a.m. till
6 p.m. Pembroke Pines Cinema. University Dr.
Hadassah H'Atid Group square dance 9 p.m.
Miramar Recreation Center
Women's American ORT (see Saturday. Nov. 17)
Temple Israel Men's Club regular meeting 9:30 a.m.
"Young Professionals" dance 8 p.m. Temple Or
Olom, 8755 SW 16th St., Miami
B'nai B'rith Women Hollywood Chapter 725 general
meeting 8 p.m. Home Federal. Hollywood
National Council of Jewish Women discussion meeting
12:30 p m. Home Federal. Hallandale
Temple Israel congregational meeting 8
Beth El Brotherhood program and book review 8 p.m.
Hadassah Hollywood Beach Group regular meeting -
1 p.m. Galahad South
p.m. temple

Histadrut Trade Union Council
To Honor Fla. AFL-CIO Leader
If you can spend some time,
even a few hours, with someone
who needs :\ hand, not a handout,
call your loc.ii Voluntary Action
Center. Or write to "Volunteer,"
Washington. D.C. 20013.
the Natiopal Center tor ^Sr
Voluntary Action. ^r
Wlni comnBuM far *a paalte |
Art Hallgren. executive vice
president of the Florida State
AFL-CIO, will be guest of honor
:it the annual dinner of the Flor-
ida Trade Union Council for His-
tadrut, Dec. 5,. at the Deauville
Hotel in Miami Beach. Announce-
ment of the testimonial banquet
wai made Wednesday by Charlie
| Harris, chairman of the Trade
I Union Council for Israel's giant
federation of labor, who also is
president of the Florida State
Proceeds from the $50-a-plate
event will go to the Israel Histad-1
' rut Scholarship Fund for under-j
, privileged children, Harris said.
Vt the iust-conchicUd national
meeting of the AFL-CIO in Bal '
Harbour, all organized labor units
were urged to work actively in
; support of Histadiut as a response
to the 1973 Arab attack on Israel.
The Histadrut Scholarship Fund,
established in 1957. provides
academic and vocational high
school scholarships for children of
i underprivileged families. The fund
lias provided more than 40.000
scholarships and educational
Headquarters of the Florida
Trade Union Council for Histadrut
have been established in Suite 388
of the 420 Lincoln Road Building,
-Miami Beach. Irving Gordon, di-
rector of the Israel Histadrut Cam-
paign in Florida, is coordinating
the Dec. 5 dinner.

Friday, November 9, 1973
* JfMf# tkridiar. -nd Shofer of Hollywood tags 15
Notes from a War Diary on the Home Front: Watch and Wait
'J'HE CURIOUS among us look back into our old
Israeli newspapers, prior to Yom Kippur day.
Oct. 2, one paper headlined its story: "No Syrian
Military Initiative Viewed," but on the same day
another paper wrote: "Israel Defense Forces on
Alert on Golan Heights Because of Syrian Reinforce-
Wednesday, Oct. 3, one paper wrote that the
Golan Heights provided a buffer zone of safety, and
it? editorial about the Arab troop movements was
headlined "False Alarm." Thursday, Oct. 4. our
press quoted the Arabs as fearing an Israel attack,
and they were preparing accordingly.
Friday, Oct. 5: "The Syrian government has
joined in the alarms of the past 10 days about an
impending Israel attack and is resolute in its
determination to repulse such attack." The next day-
was Yom Kippur.
Israelis on the home front volunteered their
help for vital services in such numbers that the
hordes of volunteers caused jams, and in some
places they were being asked to go home until called
A traffic offender in Tel Aviv was caught by a
History Distortions
And Defamation
Of Sephardi Jews
itqphe Secret Jews" by Joachim Prinz (Random House
$6.95 196 pp.) abounds with pseudo-scholasticism,
errors of history, and tales reminiscent of a former
Yiddish journalist who was called "The Baron Mun-
chausen of Yiddish writers."
In addition thereto, the author, a rabbi, digresses
from his theme to preach, moralize, make comparisons
and defame the Sephardim. He apparently does not
know that Spain did not come into being until 1516
and prior thereto the Iberian Peninsula consisted of
several independent kingdoms and Portugal.
THE HISTORY of the Marranos in Spain and
Portugal has engaged the attention of eminent scholars
such as Haim Beinart of Israel and the recently de-
ceased Isaac Revah of the Sorbonne. Both of these
historians have excellent chapters in "The Sephardi
Antonio Dominguez Ortiz and Julio Caro Baroja,
Spanish Christians, have also written extensively on
the secret Jews of Spain, but any resemblance between
what they wrote and what appears in Prinz' book is
purely coincidental.
As for the Jews in the New World, I quote Salo
W. Baron who wrote in his latest volume that "among
the most meritorious workers in this field one ought
to mention Alfonso Toro and, more recently. Seymour
B. Liebman."
AMONG THE amazing errors in the Prinz book
are: 1> only the Sephardim were false Messiahs. Fact:
Jacob Frank of Podol'a was an Ashkenazi 18th cen-
tury Jew and one of the most reprehensible false
Messiahs; 2) the word "Marrano" was created hv the
Christians for Jews who were false converts. Fact: the
word was used as early as 1380 by Jews for other
Jews who were sincere converts to Catholicism; 3)
"Marranos have been discovered in Mexico" and that
there are 7.000 of them in Mexico City. Fact: The so-
called "Indian Jews" are neither Indians nor Jews nor
are they descendants of legitimate Jews. They adopted
Judai'm in this renturv, and the total number is less
than 300 in Mexico City and the other places named
by Prinz.
HE WOULD have profited from reading my article
in the "American Jewish Archives" of November. 1967
and other references to them in other places: 4) Only
converts were under the jurisdiction of the Inquisition.
Fact: A reading of the Inquisition rules shows that any
person could be tried by the Holy Office of the Inquisi-
' tion (the correct name) for any of several violations
5 Telated to beliefs of Jews.
The author wou'd have do*e wll not N rosiko odious
i- comparisons between the conversions of Sephardim in
I Iberia and the "shtetl" Jews. His bibliography is an
* indiscriminate listine of what anyone ran find in a
i- Horary cataloeu". and it includes outrieht trash, as
i well as tho wo'Vs of conrnetent writers. The author is
fcpomsf wh-rt h states that the Jews have survived
* throue sdversity, but they have not learned to survive
f in freedom.
police officer going through a red light. Instead of
giving him a ticket, the policeman told him he
would have to pay with blood and escorted him
to a blood donation station of the Red Magen David.
MANY TIMES a day the radio carries announce-
ments about happy events back home. It's an odd
feeling to be in a tank, and to hear that you have
become a father. Pranksters took advantage of the
broadcasts, and a number of surprised warriors, un-
married, learned they had become fathers of twins.
Most popular name given to girls born since
Yom Kippur is Maya. There must be hundreds of
them. The name is made up of the ititials for the
It's a Boom Year For j
Many Jewish Activists I
A JEWISH student leader at New York State Uni-
versity at Binghamton, where a majority of the
students arc Jews, has predicted "a bumper crop
year" in Jewish activities during the current aca-
demic year.
Brian Liebeskind, cochairman of Shomrei Ha-
tikvah, a campus cultural organization, said, in mak-
ing the prediction, that tjjere was more money,
better organization and tnore interested students
this your than ever before in the four groups serv-
ing Jewish needs on the northern New York campus,
according to The Reporter, published by the Jewish
Federation of Broome County.
THF ORGANIZATIONS are Shomrei Hatikvah:
Nachalah. a monthly independent Jewish student
newspaper: a Kosher Kitchen, and the Jewish Fel-
lowship, which sponsors religious programs.
The report said that the four organizations had

Jrjen C-^a/lob
benefitted from an increased enrollment this fall
of some 1,000 additional freshmen and transfer stu
But, Liebeskind reported, the effort to build
membership and student participation in the four
groups and their programs began in the pre-school
period last summer.
Returning Jewish students received in the mail
a 12-page booklet, "A Jewish Guide to SUNY-Bing-
hamton and Broome County," produced jointly by
Shomrei Hatikvah and the Federation, containing
information on Jewsh programs on campus and in
the community. Liebeskind described student re
sponse to the publication as "enthusiastic."
WHEN THE students returned to school at the
end of August, they found awaiting them a series of
programs, including films, get-togethers, and a con-
cert, organized by Shomrei Hatikvah, all free and
all well-attended, according to the report. Liebes-
kind said that (luring orientation week, about 100
freshmen listed their names as prospective volun-
teers to work on Shomrei Hatikvah projects.
i i


Hebrew, "Milchemet Yom Hadin." When told that
some reporters were referring to this as the, Yom
Kippur War. Gen. Elazar replied it would be better
to call it the "Milchemet Yum Hadin," War of the
Day of Judgment.
Picture of a nation at war: Between news re-
ports on television, we were treated to distinguished
artists playing Beethoven concertos.
In those first few days after Yom Kippur there
was supreme confidence. The big guessing game
was how much time we could shave off the six
days for complete victory. The mood became a bit
grimmer, though none the less confident, on about
the third day.
FROM MY terrace overlooking Haifa Bay we
saw and heard helicopters which flew the wounded
from the northern front straight to the Ram-bam
Hospital at the waterfront. They came often.
We no longer comment on them, only exchange
meaningful glances each time we heard the ominous
Dr. Kissinger-
The Deeper Issues
]\OW THAT the most important cabinet post of the
government is occupied by a Jew, will the foreign
policy of our nation benefit? Will Henry Kissinger,
our 56th secretary of state, add to the majesty and
radiance brought to that high office by Thomas Jeffer-
son. John Marshall, James Madison. Henry Clay, Daniel
Webster, Edward Everett, Elihu Root, Henry L. Stim-
son, and George C. Marshall?
This should prove the vital question regardless of
how deeply touched Jews of the world are over the
selection of Mr. Kissinger.
WE SHOULD give only passing worry to the fact
that mail to the Senate Foreign Relations Committee
ran 50 to 1 against him.
We can well forget that the Liberty Lobby, the
Black United Front, the Federation of American Arab
Organizations, and the national chairman of Americans
for Democratic Action all appeared against him. Any
aspirant for this great office who wins the votes of 78
of the nation's 100 senators has much going for him.
But overarching questions about Mr. Kissinger's
philosophy as it has related to American foreign policy
will continue to haunt us.
Is the hot pursuit of an archaic balance-of-power
diplomacy best for America in 1973 then? And if our
country, with Mr. Kissinger in charge of foreign policy,
does succeed in keeping the Soviet Union in check,
does it follow that China, Japan, Western Europe and
Latin American powers will be unconcerned and
WHAT THE new secretary does with the
sticky issue of trade with Russia, as related to the
persistent demand that such trade be matched by free-
dom of exit for all desiring to leave the USSR, is only
one of a dozen nuts Mr. Kissinger will have to crack
soon. His probing for peace in the Middle East consti-
tutes a second maddening challenge.
Christians Responding to the War
/CHRISTIAN RESPONSE to the Yom Kippur War
' has been forthcoming from leaders of various
church groups including Catholic, Evangelic, Metho-
dist, Baptist and Lutheran. A Catholic Leadership
Conference of religious women cabled an appeal to
Pope Paul VI to condemn Egypt and Syria's "crim-
inal act of war" and to come out with a statement
acknowledging Israel's right to exist securely with-
in the family of nations.
The National Council of Churches which is
com*x>sed of 30 Protestant and Eastern Orthodox
denominations is vague. But some Catholic bish-
ops have issued statements supporting Israel. A
group of 14 clergymen in Des Moines. Iowa, said
in a joint statement that in this critical hour for
Israeli silence on the part of Christians would be a
"moral sin."
THE GROUP included the Roman Catholic
bishop, a minister of the United Church of Christ
and the president of the Iowa Synod of the Luth-
eran Church of America. One Episcopal priest said
in a statement: "Christians betrayed Jews in both
America and Israel at the time of the Six-Day War
in 1967 by failing to offer them full and unequivocal
fuoport in that moment of crisis. This failure must
not be repeated by Christians now."
With all this, the American Jewish Committee
which is monitoring radio talk shows, newspaper
editorials and other media indicated that its
findings are not always reassuring. In Chicago
there appears to be a concerted effort to have talk
shows monopolized by pro-Arab housewives

Page 12
*Jewistifk>ridtiain nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 9, 1973
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