The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00081

Related Items

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


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Full Text
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I .
wJewisti Floridvian
and S1IOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 3 Number 27
Hollywood. Florida Friday, December 7, 1973
Price 25 cents
David-Ben Gurion Mourned by hrael,World Jewry

? ?
David Ben-Gurion died Satur-
iy in Tel Aviv at the age of 87.
le had suffered a stroke more
tian a week before.
While occasional moments of
progress were reported in the
ay-to-day bulletins issued by his
hysicians, the former Premier of
Brael took a turn for the worse
lost from the beginning and
^ever really offered any hopeful
?ns of recovery.
FRIENDS AND family were at
is side when he passed away.
lie stroke had left him paralyzed,
ut Jie was conscious throughout
|is final ordeal
Ben-Gurion read Israel's Dec-
oration of Independence on May
|4, 1948, in Tel Aviv, thus found-
ag I he first Jewish State in Pal
tine in 2,000 years.
He was leader of the Zionist
Movement leading to the estab-
lishment of Israel. He was born
in Plonsk. Poland, and came to
Palestine in 1906.
Ben-Gurion was twice Premier
of Israel, leaving the office once
in December, 1953, to make way
for the premiership of Moshe
Sharett. He had wished-to set an
example for the rest of the coun-
try for personal pioneering, par-
ticularly in the Negev, as a means
of syphoning off the increasing
number of people congregating in
Tel Aviv, Jerusalem and Haifa.
HE SETTLED in Sde Boker in
the Negev, which became his
home.
In February, 1953. following
the collapse of an Israeli intelli-
gence network in Egypt. Defense
Minister Pinhas Lavon resigned,
and Ben Gurion was recalled to
serve as minister of defense in
Sharett's government.
'renter Hollywood Observing
fHuman Rights Day'' Dec. 10
luman Rights Day will be ob-
ved throughout the United
htes on Monday. Dec. 10. It is a
y on which women will speak
Bin I plea for Soviet Jewry, I
Hth women's organizations all
^er the count rv planning activ-
fche Jewisn women's organiza-
^Ks of Greater Hollywood, with !
Women's American OUT acting I
to' the convening group, and under
the auspices of the Jewish Wei- '
fare Federation and its Commu-
nity Relations Committee, have |
prepared a program to take place ;
at Young Circle at 7:30 p.m.
Preceding the program, Jewish
youth groups will walk in a torch-
light parade from 21st Avenue east
on Hollywood Boulevard to the Cir-
cle, beginning at 6:30 p.m.
During the week, a number of
women's organizations will man
tables in the various Hollywood
area malls to secure signatures on
petitions demanding humane treat-
ment for the three million Jews in
the Soviet Union.
Among the coordinating oran-
fcations will be Hadassah, B'nai
B'rith Women, the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women, Mizrachi
Women, Women's American ORT,
the Soviet Jewry Committee of the
Community Relations Committee,
and the Sisterhoods of area tem-
ples.
Chairman of the event is Mrs.
Samuel Press. Invocations will be
presented by Rabbi Philip Labo-
witz of Temple Beth Israel. Sun-
rise, and the Rev. T. N. Tucker,
New Jerusalem Baptist Church,
Hollywood.
Other speakers will be Mayor
David Keating ot Hollywood; Rev
Luther Pierce, Union Congrega-
tion Church, Hallandale; Mrs.
Nathan Pritcher, who recently re-
turned from a UJA Mission to Is-
rael and Schoenau. Austria; Mrs.
Edward Light, regional president
of Women's American ORT; Mrs.
Alan Jacobs, program chairman
for the evening; and Sister Kath-
leen Donnelly, principal of Our
Lady Queen of Martyrs School, Ft.
Lauderdale.
Entertainment will be provided
by The Chosen Children and by
Marks Boys Three and Their
Father.
Father. Kim, Gary and Larry
Marks, ages 16, 15 and 12. make
up the Mark III Cambo. In addition
to performing at various condomin-
ium and private parties, they and
their parents, with the assistance
of Bud Breitbart, organized the
"Chosen Children"' singing group,
which has attracted much attention
recently in South Florida. Singers
in this group are "between the ages
of 13 and 18.
The public is invited.
In November, 1955, Ben-Gurion
returned to the office of Prime
Minister, while retaining the min-
ister of defense post. In June,
1963, he resigned for the second
and last time, with Levi Eshkol
as his successor.
At a conference in June, 1965,
he tried for a third bid as Prime
Minister, this time on an inde-
pendent ticket, after attacking
Eshkol and his own Mapai Party
for refusing to accept the elec-
toral reforms he advocated.
HIS RAFI Party (Reshimat
Po'alei Israel) made a disappoint-
ing showing. He held a seat in the
Knesset until October, 1969, when
he resigned from politics entirely.
He spent the remaining years of
his life in Sde Boker and Tel
Aviv, working on a mounmental
11-volume history of Israel.
Thousands filed pa=t his casket
Attorney Paul Kwitney To
Speak At Beth El Breakfast
Sunday at 9:30 a.:r. the cultural
program of Temple Beth El will
present Paul Kwitney. prominent
attorney in Miami Beach.
Mr. Kwitney, who will speak on
"Why are Clergymen Leaving the
Pulpit?" attended Yeshiva Univer-
sity and served for five years as
committee chairman of the Zionist
Youth Organization. He was a pro-
fessor at Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity. The public is invited. Break-
fast proceeds go to the Youth Ac-
tivities Fund.
Wreaths from the government.
Knesset, state president, the
armed forces and other organiza-
tions hung from a steel railing
behind the casket.
on Sunday, which lay in state in
the plaza of the Knesset in Jeru-
salem.
Mourners were led by Premier
Golda Meir, who wore b;.::k.
i minim" '
Baer Issues Statement Of
Appreciation to Workers
Melvin H. Baer, 1974 Jewish Welfare Fed?ration campaign
chairman, issued a statement last week expressing his apprecia-
tion t3 ail those workers involved in the drive.
"We thank all of you who volunteered and worked so hard
and diligently during the Yn:v, Kippur War by aiding the Jewish
Wilfarc Federation to raise the necessary monies," he said
"All of the commiini; es of South Brcward Ha'.landale,
Hollywood, Mlramar, and Pembroke Pines are included, and all
volunteers of the high-rises who manned booths or who ca!l?d
meetings or were at the temples and synagogues, who worked
during the holidays, Sundays and evenings to process the pledges
and payments that were coming in during that time. You did not
need to b" asked, ycu v hint ered and worked as if the future of
Israel depended upon you'- endeavors and it did and still does.
"We wish that we could thank each one of you individually,
and after our. present cntrr;:a:.^.i is completed we certainly will;
but in the meantime, we ere taking this means of saying
"Thank You Very Mu'h"n:it for ourselves, but for all Jews
who depend upon us," Baer added.
"One of our volunteers recently said that he deserves no
thanks, but rather he wis shewing his appreciation to the people
of Israel by giving what he could of his time, his energy and his
money.
"You will all be called upon again soon, as the needs of
l.-rael and Jews throug bout the world, Including here at home,
are still going on and f i ds arc needed more than ever before. I
mm* von r'll sav: fount on me.' because we do." he said.
.<'. :;': i "" '
What Will Happen If
ixon is Impeached?
By RICHARD YAFFE
London Chronicle Syndicate
On the anniversary of his landslide victory in being reelected
President of the United States, Richard Nixon's continuance in
iffice is the subject of great doubt. The closing net of impeach-
ment pushes him nearer each day to the brink of resignation.
What will happen to his Israel policy if he goes?
The question of where Amer-
tern wants wcromr by dihommk immwb
Disengagement Impasse
Seen Moving to Geneva
ica would stand on the Middle
East if President Nixon were to
be impeached and found guilty,
or if he resigned, is occupying
the thoughts of both American
Jews and the Israelis.
IS IS reasonable then to ask
what are the elements in Nixon s
policy towards Israel? How much
is American sell-interest, how
Continued on Page 15
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
vexed issue of disengagement be-
tween Israeli and Egyptian forces
fruitfully negotiated by Gen-
erals Yariv and Gamasy for the
past two weeks is thought
likely now to be moved to the
peace talks themselves at Geneva.
This is because, as reported by
the JTA Sunday, the 101 talks
seem headed for deadlock over
Egyptian insistence and Israeli
objections to substantial Egyptian
forces remaining on the canal's
east bank as part of the disen-
gagement.
ISRAEL WOULD agree to only
token policing forces enough
to supervise the canal's reopen-
ing, while Cairo, through Gen
Gamasy, has been insisting on
heavy forces staying there.
Well-placed sources here say
the last meeting at 101 will in
effect be a final attempt to move
towards consensus. If it fails
as it essentially has the issue
will be transferred to Geneva,
with the peace talks opening with
the two armies still locked in
dangerous confrontation.
Israeli newspapers Monday dif-
fered on what precisely the Egyp-
tians are demanding. Haaretz says
they want 400 tanks to stay on
the canal's west bank as well
as some Israeli undertaking that
Israel's initial withdraw. 1 away
from the canal bank will be fol-
lowed by further withdra als.
(Israel sees this a's sr :ing to
achieve withdrawal pledges be-
fore the peace conference). Ma-
'ariv writes that the Egyptian*
want three divisions.
Continued on Page 13
UN Resolution 242 d :>es not obligate us to recognize Israel,
only her borders," Egyptian President Anwar Sadat (left)
was reported to have told Lebanese Premier Al-Din-al-Sulat
this week. Whether i r i o\ he made this declaration to U.S.
Secretary of State Hm ry Kissinger (right) during Dr. Kis-
singer's recent visit to Cairo has not been reported.
i


Page 2
-Jewtet fkrMtory nd stK,f" of Hollywood
Friday, December 7, 1973
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Jewish Life Coinniittee Evaluates
September-October Symposiums
Thirteen members of the Jew-
ish Federation*! Committee on
Jewish Life meeting at the home
of Mrs. Herbert K:itz discussed and
evaluated the recent series of sym-
eonducted by Dennis Pragei
which spanned the months of Sep
tember and October and were open
to th:- public.
Participants in the discussion
greed that similar seminars
should he held in the future and
recommended that an adult euca
tion program for the entire com-
munity be developed in consults
1,on and close cooperation with
.irea rabbi?
Rabbi Morton Mate*-ky. repVc-
inting the Broward Board of Rah
bis. offered to present the concept
to the Board in the near future.
The eioup a:3o recommended
that the Committee on Jewish Lite
become a pait of the South Flor-
da Jewish Ommunity Centers,
taffed and administered by that
ireanization.
Jeivs Are Called...
Jews Must Ansiver
1 Kasionally we still hear someone say. "You didn't give me
enough notice" to the Jewish Welfare Federation in explanation
o! why they didn't show up at a meeting, agree to quick appoint-
men' or make an on-the-spot commitment.
On Yum Kippur Day, when the Arabs launched their mas-
sive attack on the Jewish homeland, and the people of-Israel
Interrupted their religious services to run to the defense of theii
country, no one was heard to say. "They didn't give us enough
notice."
No one said, it's raining." or "I have a dinner date," o' "I
have to take the children to the game."
They didn'l say such thing* because th sy knew that what
\.is being asked of them was TO UK THERK-- that explanations,
excuses, or justifications were simply out of order.
Such are the times.
Jews are called. And Jews MUST answer the call At any
hour. At any place. At any price
THINK ABOUT IT.
SI RIOUSLY.
And the next time the Jewish Welfare Federation asks you
to go wii.ii- your presence and your support count tonight,
tomorrow or the nc\t day even at a moment's notice saj
\
THEY do it ail the time.
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unique pottery Eskimo Soaps tone sculpture
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Mil KATI
Hollywod BBW
Chapter Lunch.
Card Party Set
Hollywood Chapter 725, B'na>
[frith Women, will sponsor 1
hanukah mini-lunch, dessert ano
card party at LaMer Resturant,
'904 S. Ocean Dr.. Hal'andale.
Thursday. Dec. 13. at 12:30 p.m.
L'nder the cochalrmanship of Sirs.
David I.eVine and Mrs. Sadie
Udell.
In addition to lunch and tradi-
tional holiday dessert, there will
he prizes and surprises and an
afternoon ol cards and moh-jongg.
The pub.ic U invit.d and gentle-
men will be welcomed.
Proceeds of the event will bene-
it BBW philanthropies, including
he Leo N. Levi Hospital In Hoi
>prings. Ark. the National Jew-
ish Hospital for Respiratory Dis-
ases in Colorado, th'.- Mayo Clinic
L'entei in Rochester, Minn, and
iiie BeUefstire Home for Emotion-
illy Disturbed Child:en in Cleve-
land. Ohio.
.' i. rvalior miy be mad- by
.Slung Mrs. I.eVine before lues
day; tickets will also be available
it the do >r.
HiileiPTA Holds
'Boutique Brunch'
The PTA of the KMel Comiru-
1 it] Dav Si-hool sponsored a "Bou-
tique Brunch'" featuring :i lingerie
fashion show at the h une of Mrs
Michael Scheck on Nov. 29.
Mothers of Hill'! students mod
(led tir- lingerie: iewelry -.,-. .
sories, ladies handbags, and Chan-
ukah gifts were displayed for sale
to those attending.
Proceeds of the brunch wl'l be
used for additional audio visual
equipment and expansion of the
latest material in reading and
language programs for the school.
Members of Mrs. Scheck's com-
itt'-e were Me-dames Barbara
Peldman, Judy Silvcrman, Shelly
Lipson, Terry Drucker, and Marl-
vn Shupack.
The Hi.l-i Community Day
School, located at 21288 Biscayne
Blvd., North Miami Beach, is a
non-profit school for children f.om
Dade and Broward Counties.
Singles 25 to 50 Invited
Broward and Dade singles from
25 (j 50 are invited to participate
in the activities of the Jewish
i 'deration Singles of Broward,
newi.v formed group, information
nay be secured by contacting the
J.v.isli Coinmunity Center's South
Broward oi Port Lauderdale of-
fices Monday through Friday from
II a.m. to S p.m.
THE 7
TRAVELERS
u
Ansel Insurance Agency f|
Ansel Wittenstein W
All Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527
FI REMAND
FUND
AMERICAN
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida
South Broward Area
Announces a
WINTER DAY CAMP
For Elementary School Children
kindergarten through sixth grade
Monday, Dec. 24; Wednesday, Dec. 26
Thursday, Dec. 27 and Friday, Dec. 28
FEATURING
ts, trips, small group activities, dramatics, carnival,
arts and crafts, etc.
TIME
9:30 to :<:30 each day
PLACE
Temple Beth El, 1351 S. 14th Ave.. Hollywood
CAMP DIRECTOR
George Kirn, director, ("amp Kadimah
FEE
SI!" a week, S4 per day
For details and Registration call Myrna Amsel at the
Jewish Community Center Office 921-8810
1909 Harrison St., Hollywood

The first
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Telephone 920-1010
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Friday, December 7, 1973
* fe*j<#? nr-rSHm^tr and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
I
Women's Division Planning To
Conduct Personal Solicitation
At its Nov. 27 meeting, the few-
j.-h Federation's Women's Division
Board heard 1974 campaign chair-
man .'.Irs. Marsha Tobin explain
that the new fund-raising drive
would be conducted on a face-to-
face basis with board member.'
setting the example for the r at
i the community. Seven of the
v. omen present tipped their gifts
by substantial amounts.
Guest speaker lor the morning
was Mrs. Val Silberman, who re-
ported on her recent trip to brae]
She also announced that a special
7-day Mission for Women has been
scheduled, leaving for Israel Sun-
day. Jan. 20, from New York.
The all-inclusive cost of the
mission is $725, with 3-day ex-'
tended stays available at the same '
airfare but with the visitor pay- '
lag all other expenses, Mrs. Sil- j
berman said.
In other business, Mrs. Martin '
Fleisher, cochairman with Mrs. j
..Robert Langel of the Shalom Com- j
mittee, reported that more than 70
JOYCE HO AM AN
new families in the urea t.jve been
contacted by her group. She dis-
played a sample gift box which is
presented to each newcomer: items
such as sugar, salt, wine, a calen-
dar, a diary, candles, a mezzuzah.
and a coupon book, most of which
have been donated by local mer-
chants, are included.
Temple Solel Sisterhood Sponsors
Membership Brunch-Fashion Show
The Sisterhood of Temple Solel
held its annual paid up member
ship brunch and fashion show at
Carriage Hill on Stirling Rd. this
week. Fashions by Nacy's at Sun-
rise were featured
Modeling formal and informal
fashions were Mrs. William Henry,
Mrs. .k.imc: Eowaras, Mrs. itonaid
F.inziger, Mrs. Rubin' Piha, Mrs.
Kenneth Ness, Mrs. David Liber-
man.
Entertainment was provided by
Temple Beth Els
Sisterhood Plans
Fashion Show
A paid-up membership luncheon
will be held by the Beth El Sister-
hood Tuesday at 11:30 a.m. in the
temple's Tobin Auditorium.
A fashion SHOW narrated by Sue
Owens will be presented, featur-
ing daytime, afternoon, and eve-
ning clothes.
Mrs. Robert Wyman, member- !
ship vice president, and Mrs. Flor-1
ence Goldstein, membership chair-
man, have arranged the afternoon.
Reservations are necessary; to
make them '.'all Anna Wolfe, Belle
Green or Bertha Pollack
The Sisterhood, headed bj Mrs.
Milton .Jacobs, has a m
of more than 400 and a varied pio-
gram of activit.es from bridge to
Braiiie.
Mr Morton Abram, a past presi-
dent of the Sisterhood, was recent-
ly elected to the board of the
National Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods. She is the first wom-
an from Beth El to be so honored.
singers Mrs. Stanley Emas and
Mrs. Stanley Berk and by Mrs.
Jerry Bloom who accompanied
them on the piano. Mrs. Daniel
Sokol played the piano while the
fashions were being modelled.
Sisterhood members brought
small gift items in gay wrappings
with them to the brunch. These
gifts will be distributed to the
residents of Hollywood Hills Nurs-
ing Home and Washington Manor
Nursing Home, during their Chan-
ukah parties. Mrs. Raymond Brud
no is in charge of these arrange-
ments.
Chairmen for the brunch and
fashion show were Mrs. Stanley
Seligman and Mrs. Mel Spencer.
Committee members included Mrs.
Howard Littman, Mrs. Allan Sand-
ier, Mrs. Marvin Lewis, Mrs, Rob-
ert Hagler, Mrs, Ronald Goldfarb,
j Mrs. Milton Rubin and Mrs. Ed-
in Schachter.
Hollywood Area
Youth to Present
Chanukah Pageant
The members of the junior and
n*r youth groups of Temple
I Beth-El, Temple Beth Shalom,
Temple Israel of Miramar, Temple
Sinai and Temple Sole! have join-
ed together to prepare and pres-
nt a Chanukah pageant Thursday.
Dec. 20, at Young Circle Band-
heli The entire community of
Hollywood will be invited to
attend.
Members of the steering com-
mittee fo:- the event include
' Wendy Berk and Jeff Bauman,
: Temple Solel; Lisa DcMet, Temple
; Beth-El: Steve Blumenthal, Lori
i Miner and Steve Eisenberg, Tem-
ple Beth Shalom: Mike Eisler,
I Sara Luskin and Miriam Luskin,
Temple Sina;.
The advisors for the pageant are
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin, chairman,
Temple Solel; Mrs. Shirley Cohen,
' coordinator-youth director. Temple
Beth Shalom, and Martin Listow-
sky, youth director of Temple
Sinai. Sponsorship for the event
has come initially from the Holly-
,wood Board of Rabbis, chaired by
Rabbi Morton Malavsky.
The program will include a
parade of youth followed by the
kindling of a 10 foot Menorah, the
| singing of Chanukah melodies, and
a presentation of talent from the
various synagogues in our com-
munity. There will be folk-singing,
a rock band and Israeli dancing.
A community-wide art contest
will take place this month in the
i synagogues of Hollywood; the win-
j ners will be announced during
the pageant.
,---------------------------
Hadassah Group Sponsoring
Charity Flea Market Sunday j
"Everything from A to Z" will
j be sold at the Charity Flea Market
being held at the Miramar Rec-
; creation Center Sunday from 10
| a.m. till o p.m., according to Mrs.
, Frank Offsey, publicity chairman
j for the Henrietta Szold Gioup.
Area residents are urged to do
. their holiday shopping at the ba-
I znar; "browsers" are also welcome.
They9re Never Too Young
Howard, 8, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Specter, and his
friend David, 7-year-okl son ol Mr, and Mrs. Henry Weiss, spent a
recent afternoon collecting and selling sea shells to sun worship-
per-, sitting around a beach high rise pool.
The enterprising youngsters raised SG7I which was dis-
patched to the Jewish Welfare Federation and earmarked for
tiie Israel Emergency Fund.
Both sets of parents were unaware of the project until the
boys presented them with the results of their fund-raising cam-
paign.
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NCJW Honors New Members
More than 100 new members
were honored at a recent brunch i
held bv the Hollywood Section, i
National Council of Jewish Won- j
en at Temple Sinai. Council's
projeel aims and activities wer
descr' .^d b" Mrs. Bernice Greem
president and Mrs. Charles Rob1:-
son, m -mberehip vice preside".
A rev'r'v of the book "The Co'
nant' was presented by Vera VOi
Frag.=trn.
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Page 4
ttisl ncrHi.tr "< ? of Hollywood
Friday. December 7. 1973
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^Jems/7 Florid fan
CFFICK and PLANT 120 N.B. th St. Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 373-460!
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 17J-460.'
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SEI.MA It THOMPSTTT
Editor and Publish''' Rv<"-ulvr Editor Assistant to Publisher
JOAN MTBR8^>iv< Can rdirauor
* Jaawiah Floridlan Doaa Not Guarantee The Kathruth
Of The Merehandiae Adverthwd In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly by the Jetvl&h Floridlan
Becond-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon Wlllens. Chairman: Roes Becker-
man. Ben Ralter. Marlon Nevlns. Dr. Norman Atkln. Robert N. Kerbel
The Jewish Floridian hai absorbed the Jewish Unity and tha Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arta Featura Syndi-
cate, worldwide N-ws Service. National Editorial Association, American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapera, and the Florida Preaa Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Ytar $4 00. Out of Town Upoi.
Reouest
Volume 3
Friday, December 7. 1973
Number 27
12 KISLEV 5734
How YOU Can Help Israel
As we go to press with this issue o! The Jewish Florid-
ian and Shcfar. we are grateful for the recent ceasefire
between Israel and Egypt.
There are many constructive things that can be done
by concerned lews and believers in democracy. Why. not
use the following as ycur parsonal check-lis!:
Pay your 1973 pledge to the Jewish Welfare Federation/
United Jewish Appeal immediately. *''.
Make youi 1974 pledge NOW. The '74 camparrn hoe
already started and it includes both overseas and local
needs. Don't wait to be solicited. Pick up the phone and
call. Your gift will help provide for the health and welfare
needs of the Israeli populace, including the children, many
of whom now have no fathers.
Purchase State of Israel Bonds. Contact your local
bond office.
Send letters and telegrams to Fresident Nixon, the
secretary of state, and to Florida members of the Senate
and Legislature commending the United States for its sup-
port of Israel, urging immediate loans and special assist-
ance to insure her immediate security and defense needs
during the critical phase of negotiation and stressing the
importance of face-to-face negotiations between the parties
to the Middle East conflict.
Urge your friends and business associates and your
children to make gifts to the JWF-UJA in support of the
State of Israel.
Write letters to editors in support oi our government's
role of assistance to Israel.
Discuss with your non-Jewish iriends the plight of
Israel, and encourage them to express themselves on its
behalf and on behalf of a lasting and genuine peace in the
Middle East.
Have a discussion with your children and other mem-
bers of the family about the beauty of Israel, how it has
given us human dignity as a peonle, how it has provided
a haven for Russian Jewry and other Jews who have been
ocpressed in a variety of settings during the past 25 years.
Also indicate your pride in America as it went to the aid
of Israel in its hour of need.
The Lion is Dead
David Ben-Gurion i= dead. If there is a Lion of
Israel, Ben-Gurion was it.
It was Ben-Gurion who put the spark of life
into the Zionist dream, bringing to its philosophy tha
couraae cf action.
The United Nations voted for partition of Pal-
estine in 1948, but then demanded that Israel wait
for the British to vacate the mandate before pro
claiming her statehood.
Ben-Gurion, ever the visionary, ever the prac-
ticed politician, brought these seemingly oooosite
characteristics to his iron-willed determination to
announce statehood immediately.
Even his enemies, and he made many durinc
his lifetime will agree that the Lion was also a
desert fox the wily and tough commander of a
people who would after 2,000 years ol suffering no
longer be denied their right to go home.
Withal, Ben-Gurion was a seeker of detente in
this century long before it was fashionable to knit
political schisms. In his dying days, it is said that
Ben-Gurion's greatest satisfaction was hearing that
Israelis and Egyptians were meeting face-to face at
Kilometer 101 to try to resolve their differences.
Anger Apart, They've a Point
in London^ Arthur f .
The'New Jerusalem." J^
Ct*nt-nv**o "Ulinnirid
IN A column here last week, I
discussed the Times Literary
Supplement's review of two books
published
Kutcheft
and Arieh Sharon's "Planning
Jerusalem."
For those readers who have al
ready inquired, and for others
who may be interested, the re-
view is in the TLS ol Nov. 2, No
3,739.
My point was that the Times
review is both cynical and hos-
tile in tone. It examines two
books on the architectural plan-
ning of Jerusalem.
BUT THE observations that the
Times makos are more than ar-
chitectural. The emphasis is on
political assassination of the
State of Israel.
In veering from its subject, the
review offers an imposing array
of "facts" about Israel and Jeru-
salem since partition, particu-
larly since Israel's occupation of
th Old City after the Six-Day
War.
BUT THE anti-Semitic im-
pulses of the review are so over-
whelming that the "facts" are
fill?d with historical error.
The Times' main thrust takes
two directions:
0 Israel occupies Jerusalem
against the wishes of all decent,
civilized, religious Christian and
Moslem world opinion and will
ultimately have to give it up to
"some form of international con
trol";
During her "temporary" de
facto presence in Jerusalem, Is .
rael is making an architectural
4.MWI.1IJSM
meaning.
Further. Israel is doing this
with the callous disregard of the
money changers in the Temple
whem Je;ui is supposed to have
rousted out.
Hence, the reference to Israel's
motivation as a typically Western
initiative in "property specula-
tion" a motivation;" the Times
would have us believe, no one
but Jews and Israelis feel.
HOW DO you use a razor blade
{
to perform the delicate surgery
of shaving off this rank anti-
Semitism and laying bare the
noteiforthy fact oftorfeAphazard
architectural explpjgaHJyof Jeru-
salem?
The answer is that, angry feel-
ings apart, you must; and then
the exploitation emerges with all
the bitter disappointment that
the Times review wants you to
experience.
Item: Arieh Sharon, whose
"Planning Jerusalem" is the sub-
ject of the review, DID head a
team of architects officially com-
missioned in 1968 to come up
with a Master Plan for Jerusalem
that would prohibit the chaos of
uncoordinated construction.
ITEM: Arthur Kutcher, whose
"The New Jerusalem" is also a
subject of the review, reports in
his baok that wiih few exceptions
the Sharon Master Plan was
Continued on Page 13
"""
As-. .
X
Sees ft
SALT LAKE CITY What fires the young? I have been talking
and listening to them on some campuses, and feel we may know as
little about them as we do about the Chinese whom Henry Kissinger
has been visiting.
The general impression one gets from recent observers is that the
Chinese young believe in their country and party, and have found some-
thing to be connected with. Yet recent events suggest that the party
nightmare of the city motivated Naders don't believe the myth and don't trust their own young.
by the belief that occupation is | If they did, they wouldn't have closed down the universities and
the equivalent of ownership and schools at the lime of the Cultural Revolution, nor would they now
be sending millions ot the "educated youths" into the interior.
MAO TSE-tung has hold of an important idea about the young. Call
it the Antaeus question, from the Greek myth about embracing the
earth, one's mother, and gathering strength from her.
Mao feels that college youths are dangerously unfinished, that their
education is distorted, that they must leave the cities and classrooms
a noteworthy argument and turn and mingle with the peasants to learn their earth's ways.
that ownership can best be em
pha=ized by the self-accorded
right to build wherever and what
ever she chooses.
THE CYNICISM and bigotry of
the review are unfortunate be
cause they weaken and obscure
away tho=e. myself among them,
who would otherwise agree.
My own visits to Jerusalem
during the past few years sug
gest to me that something akin
to a civilizational disaster is oc
curring there.
The Times is right when it ob
serves that Jerusalem is set in a
bowl of hills and that the city "is
inseparable from the landscape
that envelops it and from the
conditions that make city and
landscape one."
THESE CONDITIONS are "the
transparent air which makes
near and far places appear to be
on the same plane: the varied
From recent reports, many of the young dont like the idea, but
regard it as a form of exile to hard labor for a term of years, away
from where the action is and the ideas are.
Some of the young in developing countries are stirred by the ro*
mantic vicl-nce of guerrilla movements, which is where some Latin
American student groups are still stuck, and where the Arab guerrillas
will nay stuck unless the Arab moderates unstick them.
But it is a sterile phase, leading only to death, and by their verjj
nature th enereies of the young must affirm life. i
THIS IS why there is no problem of firing' the energies of the
Israeli youth. They have had constantly to meet the test of a battle for
-heer survival as a people. As for the Antaeus question, they cling to;
every vard of their scant soil as to a mother.
At war's end. they want a future in which they can work as civilians!
to sustain a humanist society.
With the Kennedy death anniversary, we remember the brief
backdrop of ancient pine-clad j Kennedy years. when American youths we're fired by The "idea"of sen--
,live and cyprlss" tre'esl !Ce h ?? *? C^ For man>'' il *>' of touching the earth
hilltops or terraced slopes planted
against which the Old City is al-
ways seen."
No one who has ever visited
by working with humble people who needed help. We miss that now.
On a plane the other day, I talked with a cluster of a half-dozen
youths from Biigham Young University who were starting for Bogo'a.
Jerusalem can fail to recognize Colombia, to do their two-year "mission." Thev were eagerly practicing
that, as the Times argues, there their Spanish and studying their Book of Mormon
is a very striking accord between i thfv MrPRir -- j
the scale and rhythm of Jt^LJS WEREexclted- engaged, committed, as young people are
salem's honey-colored stone they are flrcd by an 'dea whether Maoism or the Peace Corps
buildings and the abrunt but or sPreadln? the gospel of the Right Way.
flowing outlines of the hills sur- Thf Mormons form a self-contained, self-regulating. compassable
rounding it. community. Through the '60s, when other campuses were being torn
But this accord, this rhythm is. apart, they maintained a high degree of civility
being rapidly destroyed by a hap | They nave problem (oo o{ u h admininred moral co(w cf
hazard eruption of condominiums. __. m*w wuawiareu moiai coats, si
apartment and office buildings necessarlI>' earlv marriages with a high stake in familv. of inner re-
that is doing nauseous violence nrsslons-. of a rising divorce rate, of young people leaving the church.
to the city's silhouette. Coming back from Bogota, the group I talked with will be coming back
THE TIMES review is both ,0 the!* Problems,
wicked and bigoted when it ar- Mostly, the American voung I have seen recently are no tongi
gues that what Israel is doing; is activist*, and the fires that burned in their elder brothers an.l list
to impose on Jerusalem the stig- in the m no ,ongPr hurn them
mata of one materialistic West-, ,., .,,., .. ,.....
ern culture based on such typic- THERE ape other fires, banked for the moment, but there
ally Western initiatives as prop-1 or st"dlt-s and careers, for greater awareness, for doing something;
erty speculation, national ag- wi,h themselves-hefcre'they can transform their society,
giandizement and the promotion They are understandably in a bleak mood about politics and p
of foansm." ticians. But more than by Watergate, they are moved by a fear that
Stigmata were the crucifixion lifp vvi" Pass'them by, and that they will be cheated of it.
wounds of Jesus that are said to They are a generation of their own. They have little either of the:
reappear on chosen Christian suf- "xistential fun- or despair of the earlier eeneration.
ferers, and since anti-Semitic, thfv u w i u ... ,
myth continues to perpetrate the K T E a h,,nE"r for ,,fe s waning, but they don't want W
fraud that the Jews crucified I carr,ed away even bv that. They turn to religion again, to a scare*
Jesus, the parallel here is that for "lues, but without the absolutisms of the past.
They are warv but also aware. They are aware but also wary. Those';
would be my two words for our tentative young.
4
*
Israel is crucifying Jerusalem
with as little regard for its holy


:?9i ,r -.
Friday, December 7, 1973
**# fltHRMtar and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5
-----
I
i
T3
3"
O
O
Z
o
1
at
I
O
7 -",
-

,-!'

&M&
^

Believing is building new lives.
' \
:m
"J
QVe TO TH ISRAEL eMRGNCY FUND*
-' .
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION
1909 Harrison, Hollywood
921-8810
* Contributions to the Israel Emergency Fund .nsure (he continua- on o- great numamtarian programs. The Fund makes oossib.e
care and assistance lor hundreds of thousands of immigrants we helped crir.g to Israel, including tens ol thousands of Soviet jews.
the aged, handicapped and unabsorbed newcomers
All Contributions to the United Jewish Appeal are tax deductible.


Page 6
*'JenistifkridHrtr nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 7, 1973
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cfaW fW
SPECIAL!
RAGGEDY ANN OR ANDY
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With Raggedy Ann and Andy, brushing is fun! Colorful battery
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stand, two toothbrushes, wall brackets and brushing instructions.
Toys, at all jm stores except pompano.
It's to your credit to say "charge it" at jm.
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VIEW MASTER
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Set contains viewer, 2-D
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.


Friday. December 7, 1973
*J^e*6s" FkorMHriti wid Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
Anne Teitelbaum, Natl Proxy,
To Visit JWV Auxiliaries
Anne Teitelbaum. national presi-
dent of the Jewish War Veterans
Ladies Auxiliary, will arrive at
Ft. Lauderdale Friday, Dec. 7. for
her official visit through Monday.
Dec. 10. to the Department ol
Florida, Jewish War Veterans
l-adies Auxiliary, according to
Malvina V. Freeman, past nation-
al president, and chairman of the
arrangements committee.
Mrs. Tcitelbaum, a realtor, is a
member of the national real estate
boards and a resident of Wald-
wick, N.J., where her office is lo-
cated. She was secretary to the
service officers in the Veterans
Administration in San Francisco
and in New York, and worked in
the finance office of the Brooklvn
Army Base Terminal during World
War II and the presidio of San
Franc: co aflei the Korean War.
She has sei ved as the vice presi-
dent of the Veterans of Foreign
Wars Auxiliary No. 1049. was sec-
retary-treasurer ol the Waldwick ',
Chamber of Commerce, is a mem-
ber of the Order of the Golden
Chain, a Masoni" Auxiliary, and is
currently a tnUee of the Reform
Temple of Northwest Bergen
County ancJ a t nbc- of the build-
ing committee and Sisterhood.
Mrs. Teitelbaum has received
the Brotherhood Award from the
-National Conference of Christians
and Jews. She is a member of
Kaufman-Harris Auxiliary in Pat
erson, N.J.
The calendar of events planned
tor the weekend:
Friday, Dec. 7, the key to the
City will be presented to Mrs.
Teitelbaum by David Keating
Mayor of the City of Hollywood.
At 4 p.m., the Chuck Hall, Mayor
of the City of Miami Beach, will
present Mrs. Teitelbaum the key
to the city. At 5 p.m.. dinner at
the Famous Restaurant. At 8 p.m.,
services will be held at Temple Is-
rael, Miramax, at which Mrs. Teit-
elbaum will be guest speaker at
Ihe Friday night services.
Saturday, Dec. 8, a visit will be
made at 9:30 a.m. to the Cerebral
Palsy Association of Miami. foi
I resentation ot equipment by Har-
! rj C. Cohen Ladies Auxiliary No.
723 of Surfside-Bay Harbor. At
noon at the Beau Bivage Motel, a
testimonial luncheon will be held
:o honor Mrs. Teitelbaum.
List of dignitaries will include
National JWV Commander Ainalee
Ferdie, Mayors David Keating
and Chuck Ha.l. I'.S. Sens. Law
Ion Chiles and Fdward .1. Gui ney,
and U.S. Reps. Claude Pepper,
William Lehman and Joseph
Burke, Commander M. Jay Berlin-
er of Department of Florida JWV,
President Shirley A. Tragash. De-
partment of Florida. JWVA, and
oast national presidents Marcia
Koslow. Billie Kern. Rose Schorr
and Malvina V. Freeman.
The entertainment will be by'
the Temple Beth Am Chorus. In '
the evening. Mrs. Teitelbaum will
he the guest of the night club at '
the Beau Rlvage
Sunday morning, Dec. 9. at 9
a.m. Mrs. Teitelbaum will be re-
ceived at the Council of Adminis-
tration meeting of the Department
)( Floiida Ladies Auxiliary, which
ill be presided over by president
Tragash.
Monday. Dec. 10. a visit will be Council and Women's Leadership laising prnteet* accruing to Fed-
made to the VA Hospital in Miami. Institute and their spouses.
Seen at a recent campaign organizational
meeting at the Gclden Horn condominium
are frcm left, (seated) Nathan Pasik. D. Ben-
genfeld and Sam Trago; (standing) Sol Kcp
pel, Isidore Buchbinder and Manny Lefson.
Federation Leaders To See Meir Film
The premiere showing of the
BBC film "Golda Meir'" will be
The 90 minute picture, which
has been hailed by critics interna-
can obtain the film by speaking
to the buildings Federation chair-
man.
Also available from the Jewish
held by invitation only Thursday. ; iionally, will become available to I Federation are films on
Dec. 13, for members of the Jew
i.'h Federation's Young Leaders
she community during the months
ii January and February for fund-
New Biter's
Store For
Boca Raton
Baer's Furniture, which pres-
ently has two showrooms in Brow-
ard County and three furniture
showcases in Northern Indiana, is
again expanding, according to an
announcement made by Melvin H.
Baer, president.
A contract Has heen signed with
Marinoff Construction Co. for the
'. erection of a Baer's showroom on
U.S. 1 in Boca-Raton. The building
is scheduled for completion in early
spring.
Heading operations at the new
store will be Allan E. Baer, vice
president of the firm, who is also
in charge of the Fort Lauderdale
store.
"This new Baer's facility will be
one ol the outstanding furniture
showrooms in] the whole country
and will feature more than 200
room group settings of the latest
styles in the finest quality furni-
ture," declare! Allan Baer. '"The
- new showroomKvill follow the same
policy as Baer's Dania and Fort
Lauderdale shqwrooms do now, of-
fering quality,; name-brand furni-
ture at a low orice."'
"We want to thank the people
of South Florida for their wonder
ful acceptance* of Baer's chain,
which is now in jits sixth year here,"
added Lucille Baer, corporate sec-
retary "Baer'^ new Palm Beach
County store will also be a full
service store. Offering free deliv-
ery and set-up With the assistance
of a qualified iecorating staff, as
do all of Badr's existing show-
rooms."
nil inn. Any condominium group projectionists.
topics, running from 15 to 30 min-
utes. Borrowers must, however,
provide their own projectors and
-.'.

-.
EVERY
JEW
SHOULD
READ
THIS.
Wc are mortal.
Wc cannot live forever.
Try as we might lo post-
pone the thought of our
mortality, we cannot postpone
its happening.
We put out of our minds
what we do not like to contem-
plate. This is only human.
But our Iuiiiinincss can
turn lo selfishness if wc fail to
consider those we leave behind
Because if we leave them
Ihe responsibilities and
decisions we should have made
in life, wc 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 dWail. A detail
that is neither complicated nor
expensive. A burial plot can be
purchased for as liltlc as $200.
While ail hour oi so spent at
Lakeside Memorial Pai k is all
it takes to resolve Ihe matter.
Once i esolved it can be
forgotten.
I his simple a< I i those you love Ihe agony of
ti ying lo guess youi wishes.
Lakeside Memorial Paik
is a pla< c ol sti ikingly serene
beauty. It offei s you the
assui a in i' thai those nearest
you will wish lo i etui ii often to
this 'i ancjuil gai den.
Ihe beautiful aihois. wide
boulcvai ds. iniei laced i oncrete
paths fronting on every burial
site, and eight aci e reflecting
lake i ontribute to Lakeside's
unique beauty among memorial
lmi ks Ioi ihe Jewish.
I.iking can- ol Ihe
decision for youi resting site
i an be an act of great considei -
ation to those dear to you.
And oppoi tune to yourself in
a time of i ising costs and prices.
Call us at (305) 592 0690
oi pay a quiet visit to Lakeside
Memorial Park. N.W. 25th Street
at 103rd Avenue.
This decision could bring
a certain peace to your life.


Page 8
*Jfcw/$#> ncrtdliar, nd shofr ot Hollywood
Friday. December 7, i973
J
Seen at the recent Women's Leadership Institute meeting
held at the home of Mrs. James Jacobson, at which Rabbi
Shlomc Lipskar discussed Has'idism are (left to light) Mrs.
Harold Cohen, Mrs. Erxol Rosen, M-s. Morris Engleberg,
Mrs. L. Gilderman end Mrs. Michael Ostroff.
Hollywood Mayor Dcvid Keating presents proclamation
designating Sunday, Dec. 2, as "Ad to Israel Day." to Stan
Marc,olis and Ned Schreibsr, representatives of Chai Lodge,
B'nci B'nth, which sponsored the door-to-door solicitation of
savings s'.amp baoks and cash donation'? for the Israel
Emergency Fund.
Hot Meal Program For Elderly
Inaugurated In South Broward
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County has been informed that
the Service Agency for Senior '
Citizens, funded by the federal
government, has begun to serve
hot meals for senior citizens at
leveral lo.-ations in South Brow- '
ard.
To be eligible, one must be over
60 years of age, isolated, depend-
ent, and unable to prepare meals
for hinuelf. Ine meal., are tree,
but contributions from those who
can afford to pay something for
them are accepted.
Hot lunches are served daily at
noon at the Union Congregational
Chu-ch, 120 SW 6th Aye., Hallan-
1a'e, and at the Northeast Center,
2400 Green St., Dania.
A hot dinner meal is served
daily at 3 p.m. at the Church of
!he Little Flower, 1805 Pieice St..
Hollywood, and at 4 p.m. at the
Pembroke Pines Middle School in
Pembroke Pines.
Plans are currently being made
:o provide transportation for those
vho have no way of getting to
hese centers.
Any que.-tions about the pro-
;ram should be directed to th3
Nutrition Program of the Service
\gency lor Senior Citizens.
Russian Jews
Back Gut-Now
It's Tough
By PETEK FRIBDLINGER
JTA Correspondent
VIENNA Some 150 Soviet
Jews wanting to return to the
Soviet Union will lose their
home in a Vienna working clasa
district
According to a city spokes
man, the slum tenement at Ma'z-
gasse Number One will be de-
molished as soon as possible.
I
MALZGASSE "is a permanent
source of danger for the people
living there,'* the spokesman
said.
"The Citv Council decided to
demolish the building in the
Malzgasse."
The hoii-e is in fact in a des-
olate condition: the walls crum-
b ing and electrical facilities
st2re bi;ink on the walls. Miss
ing stairs and ;> shaky railing
are ,-. c instant threat to the old
;n'l very young living there.
We cannot take responsibil-
ity this y longer," th"
..in said. "The fact that
les us us: where to send
Y a canrot simply
in the street."
I .-.-:; qu tstion
, m ; -o far
pxoert' ar? th i
alternatives: either
to er empty building?
whi< In i lie property of
tj or to find families who
. tree to host the emigrants.
BOTH SOLUTIONS seem to
have no chance to be realized
Political observers point out
:hnt the majority of empty
buildiiigs are as desolate and
d.ie to be torn down as the
building in the Malzgasse. The
chances of finding Austrian host
families are also considered very
slim.
Only few people of the Malz-
fasse sneak German. They are
shy and hardly speak to any
stranger.
Although legal steps arc all
rlrd th rifv rounei' seem-
ingly does not want to act.
Day Camp Program Offered
For Vacationing Students
I !
A winter day camp program for
South ErowarJ area children from
kindergarti n to the sixth grade
will be the inaugural program
sponsored by the Jewish Commu-
nity Centers of South Florida.
The camp, which will be directed
bv George Kirn, director of Cam?
Ka-Dee-Mah, will be held at Tern-
lie Beth El. Hollywood, during
the winter school acation period
from 930 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Mon
lay. Dec. 24: Wednesday, Dec. 26:
Thursday, Dec. 27, and Friday,
Dec. 28.'
The program will feature, sports,
trip=. dramatics, arts and crafts,
carnival, Oneg Shabbat and much
more. It is designed to provide
planned supervised activities for
the extended -period-when the chil-
dren are r..A i:Ks.j(cx;l.
Transportation will not be pro
vided. The children should brin?
fhfir lunch each day. The cam?
wiil provide the beverage. Regi
tration is on a fiftl come, first
is .i'ld will not b; ac
cepted .. 23.
To .' : h C immunity Cenl *
nf So ; I S th
;: rrUo'
'-1 : benel
of the Jewish Welfare Federation
of Greater Hollywood. It will be
providing a wide variety of leisure
time programs for all age groups
in the Jewish community of South
Broward.
Details about the day camp and
registration may be obtained by
calling Myrna Amsel. director of
the Jewish Community Center pro-
gram, or the center office.
Young Professionals Plan
2 December Dance Parties
The Young Professionals, a sin-
gles group for men and women in
heir 20's. 30s and 40's, will hold
a live-band dance Sunday at 8 p.m.
in the Roseland Ballroom of the
Casablanca Hotel. 63rd Street and
Collins Avenue. .Miami Beach.
Sunday. Dec. 16. they will spon-
ger an 8 p.m. dance and party at
I\mple Sinai. Hohywood.
Century Icrf^e Meeting Set
The CentU-y Lodce No. 2939.
B'nai B'rith will held its regular
meeting 1 uesd al 7:30 p.m. ..,
lie Wi : Pa m B< ach Publii
rary, Clematis SI and Piaster Dr
. pron of -'>.'I. .
gu : pi k; r.
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Evening Classes:
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7:00 P.M. 9:30 P.M
VISIT OUR NEW STUDIO
418 SOUTH DIXIE HWY.
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Phone: 923 8041
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~


FEday, December 7, 1973
I
PJenist fkridLur "* Shofir of Hollywood
Page 9
'Hadassah Israel Fashion Show* To
Be Presented At Haliamiale Center
The "Hadassah Israel Fashion
Show'' will be presented by the
Hallandaie Chapter of Hadassah
Wednesday, Dec. 19. in the Hal-
landale Jewish Center, it has been
announced, marking the organiza-
tion's -"Education Day."
The showing, which includes
panU outfits, evening gowns, suits,
dresses' and casual wear, is evi-
dence of the kind jf skilled, versa-
tile and career-oriented personnel
produced by Hadas-ah Israel Edu-
cation Services (HIES) in the field
of fashion design.
Ea;h. year the HIES shjw. de-
signed and created by the students
themselves, tours the United States
to raise funds to provide educa-
tion for 900 students and guidance
services for thousands more,
throughout Israel. More than a
million dollars was raised in this
manner last year.
Students of fashion design must
master courses in draping, em-
broidery, weaving, industrial sew-
ing, machine cutting, model mak-
ing and pattern making. Their com-
prehnnsive curriculum also in-
'Igloo'Type Buildings
Withstand Earthquake
Haim Hefetz the Israeli .".
tect who invented the "igloo-sty] "
! uildi ig, has reci
atulal nils from Sh'raz,
Iran, where s< verai hundred
;ings buflt according to his model
successfully withstood a mod'
Jy powerful fin thquake (5.7 on!
the Richier seal'.) last month.
Hefetz said that he had also re-
ceived inquiries about his igloos j
from builders in earthquake-prone I
areas in N'icaraqua and Guatemala. ;
In Israel, about 800 of the struc-
tures have been built, including
300 which serve as homes.
! elude? a number of academic sub-
jects.
In other areas of the Hadassah
dhcftlon network (the Hadassah
I Comprehensive High School.
Hadassah Community College ard
Hadassah Vocational Guidar.ee In-
stitute) students learn various
cit.'ice-based arts and trades vital
to a nation where industrial de-
runt is necessary to survive
economically.
-Mod-: Is. accessories and addition-
i al Israeli and American designs
! Will bo provided by Jordan Marsh-
I Florida, accoiding to Mrs. Harry
' Zeiger. chairman of the day, and
Mrs. Manny Rose, program vice
president. Mrs. Zeiger is the chap-
j *er' p^u'-at'on vjn # t
Beame Becomes Gotham's
First Jewish Mayor
*
NEW YORK
ham D. Beame took more than 60
per cent of the vote Nov. 6 to be-
Cume New York City's 104th may-
or and the first Jew to hold that
poat.
As expected, the 07-year-old City
Controller received his largest
pluralities in the Jewish middle-
class districts of Brooklyn, the
Bronx and Queens. But he also
gathered nearly 70 per cent of the
vote in the city's black and His-
panic neighborhoods such as Har-
lrm and East Harlem, Bedford
Stuyvesant and Ocean Hill.
IV M4\HTT*V Roarro lost
(JTA) Abra 'inly three districts and these went
to the other Jewish candidate in
the four-way race, Assemblyman
Albert H. Blumenthal. Blumenthal
won in the predominantly liberal
areas of the West Side, East Side
and Greenwich Village where
there are a large number of Jew-
ish voters.
Manv ob-ervers throughout the
'ainpaign which consisted of two
Democratic primaries saw a split
in the Jewish vote with older and
more middle-class voting going for
Beame and younger college-edu-
cated Jews going for Blumenthal.
Beam'1, who became mavor
after 23 years in piinlic office, was
born in London March 20. 1906.
but came to the United States with
his family as a three-month-old
infant. His family name of Birn-
baum was legally changed when
he was six years old. His father
was an old-line Socialist and a
founder of the Liberal Party but
Beame was never a Socialist.
Beame, with his long-time friend
and colleague the late Brooklyn
Borough president Abe Stark, had
long been active in Jewish philan-
thn>":r work in Brooklyn.
Save and shop for the holiday;
at First Federalof Miami
Singles Group Planning
Dec. 16 Chanukah Party
The Jewish Federation Singles
of Broward is planning a Chanukah
party Sunday. Dec. 16, in Pom-
pano. Unmarried persons ages 25
1c 50 are welcome to the gala
which begins at 8 p.m.
The required donation will cover
a Chanukah gilt to the Israel
Emergency Fund. Call the Jewish
Federation office for reservation.
Have you
looked at
your
hospitalization
plan recently?
You may be in
for a shock
II your pteoJsjike many, it can
prooablf WKe~care of ordinary
medicalT^penses. But a seri-
ous illness or accident could
cost you thousands.
Where Would youuer me
money to pay the big bills
that your-hospitalization plan
doesn't cover? If you don't
have a good answer, find out
about Equitable's Lifetime
Major Medical Expense Policy
end hoifl it picks up where
other plans leave off. Call your
Man frorn Equitable, today.
Call
SIDNEY KRAEMER
In Miami 625-1358
In Hollywood 981-8550
3525 Hollywood Blvd.
THEjj EQUITABLE
"he Equitable Life Assurance
Sooetyof the United Slates
.UwYorh.N.Y._______
T." .;r^;;. fltMHMM
"Get a Sunbeam as a
gift or at a big savings
(if you have not
already received one)
when you open or
add to a First Federal
savings account
-Anita Bryant
Do your holiday gift shopping at
First Federal and save.
Just deposit $500 or more in a new or
existing First Federal account. Depending
upon how much you deposit, you get the
Sunbeam you want as a gift... .or can buy
it at a fraction of its retail cost. Only one
gift per account, please. Sorry, no phone
or mail orders. ,
There are 25 Sunbeam gift ideas to
choose from. See the selection chart on the
right for details. Then visit the First
Federal office nearest you. We'll be happy
to transfer your funds, free.
Come in soon. And happy holidays.
How to get your Sunbeam Appliance Oeposil oi more S500.SI.000.$5,000 in a new or exist- With each addilional
ino account to qualify for deposit of
(one) FREE Gill OR (one) si 00 or
Special Discounl Purchase more
aS follOWS: (Only Oft* p* account)
S500 SI .000 S5.000 You Pay Ofrty
1 Alarm Clock FREE FREE FREE 5 345"
2 Kitchen Clock FREE FREE FREE 3.45
1 Avocado Gold
Lighted Alarm S3 00- FREE FREE 64*
4 Pendulum Alarm 300 FREE FREE 6.48
5 Lady's Shaver 300 FREE FREE 645
6 Seating Pad 300 FREE FREE 645
7 5-Speed Hand Mixer Can Opener/ Sharpener S5.00' FREE 11.45
B 5.00 FREE 11 45
9 Today Iron 500 FREE 11.45
10 30-Cup Percolator 500 FREE 11.45
11 12-Cup Percolator 500 FREE 11.45
1? Cordless Toothbrush 500 FREE 11.45
13 Vermont Pendulum Clock 500 FREE 11.45
14 Men's Shaver 500 FREE 11.45
15 Oigi-Time Clock 5.00 FREE 11 45
1fi Ladies' Hair Dryer 500 FREE 11.45
17 Men's Hair Styler/Dryer 6 00 FREE 11.45
18 Tangle Free Comb 5 00 FREE 11.45
19 Mist-Stick Curler/Styler 5 00 FREE 11 45
?n Electric Heater S 1 95 13 40
21 Electric Blanket Green Gold 695 18 40
?? Shot ol Steam Iron 695 18 40
23 12-Position Mixmaster Avocado Gold 9.95 21.40
24 Multi-Cooker Frypan Avocado Gold 9 95 21.40
25 Wattle Baker/Grill 1 6 95 28 40
3lus Sales Tax
..*
,-.A'S

t First Federal

of Miami
First Choice of South Florida Savers
and Loan Insurance
Dadeland Shopping Center/
*l Mi.mi/America's Oldest federal... Largest in Ihc Soulh/W. H. Walker, Jr, Chairman/Member Federal Savings
Pbtt Feder.l Savin* a-.d lean Associ.t.on of Miarn '*"''"'"^'^ N E Firsl A. ;00 N.E. 1st Ave /CORAL WAY 2750 S.W. 22nO St., KENDALL Dadelai- .
wanwDOWNTOftN MA;N 0FFICE O^J^^-p,^ .l^e.h/ROOSEVELT 6015 N.W. 7th A,. /LITTLE RIVER 8380 N.E. 2nd Ave,NORTH MIAMI 900 N.E.12W.
-OMESTEAD 28875 S. -.-"f^^^^^ON TOWERS 17395 North Bay Road. Ivhtm. Beach/PALM-AIRE Pomp.no Parkway at Race Track Road. Pompano Beach.


Page 10
' tfnit/ HcrlctlSiri *" Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December ?, 1973
'We Know You CareJ Letter Says
EDITOR'S NOT
ter to D
was written By
brother in Israel.
NOTKTne foRowinq i*-j hut we shoule I*e abu| to measure
months. We are we.l prepaid to
-u.tain a longer war.
vere
BW days
//eM not
sustained during the
Oct. 20. 1973
Dear Merle. Joel, Alan and Kar-
en:
We hope this letter gets to yo*
quickly so that you can know as
soon as possible that we are all
right. We are quite concerned
hue that you do not become un-
necessarily worried about us, be-
i.iu-e we know how easiiy you can
get the wi ong picture when sub-
jected to the exaggerations and
outiight lies rcpoited by the
Arabs.
These are the facts as we see
them from here. It will be a long
war when compared to the last
two. How long is anybody's guess.
The morale on the home as well
as the fighting front is high, and
except for a shortage of male per
-onnel, life on the home front
proceeds quite normally. We have
plenty of food, we hear NO bombs
or shelling, except on television.
We haven't heard any air raid
sirens in Jerusalem since the start
of the war. except for a brief one
la3t SaturdL:. which it turned out
was a complete mistake.
Our concern and worry is only
i'or the young men at the front,
who are putting their lives on the
line. Since our casualty list me
published, you know the figures.
It seems that most of our losses
first
of the war. when we
fully mobilized.
Now wc are fighting cautiously.
:nd hope to gain much with little
oss. This, however, is another rea-
lm why the war will take some
.vhat longer than 6 days.
One thing is clearwe are much
indebted to the U.S.A. for the sup-j tnere's (miC
plies she is sending. This is real
> the acl of a "friend in need."'
Ultimately however, it is you who
.uu*t be thanked for keeping the
u'.S. on our side.
complete as our security will
low.
.
One thing comes clear from the
films of the soldiers we see taken
a! the front. Morale is high, now
that we have taken the initiative.
n were even two weddings
filmed, one in earshot of cannon
...o on ino Syrian fiont, and the
other aboaul a navy ship. So if
for that, our boys
can t be too worried about the
.liimate outcome.
)l "war lords" (Moshe Dayan in
particular) into a war of conquest
hat the people do not want. I for
jne have heard nary one discour-
sing word here, at home, only a
fervent desire to beat them BO well
ihat this one will finally be the
- last war:
al
Directory Of Services For
Aged Issued By AJCongress
Detailed information for uitscr
persons on how to find and appl;
lor help ranging from financial
support to health care is contained
in "A Director) of Aids. Facilities
and Services Available to the Jew-
ish Aged in Dade County," pub
lished as a public service by the
American Jewish Congress in co-
operation with the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and Metropoli
tan Dade County.
The 26 page booklet will be di
tributed free to individuals and
organizations through the South-
east Regional office of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, 4200 Bis-
cayne Blvd. It is the first directory
of its kind to the published here.
Although the guide is directed
to the Jewish aged and includes
information concerning services
and programs tailored to their
needs, much of its information is
applicable to the non-Jewish agtd
as well.
For example, sections on Social
Security. Medicaid and Medicare,
welfare, food stamps, entertain-
nvnt discounts, housing and rent
assistance, employment, homemak-
er services and counseling apply
to all senior citizens, either be-
cause such programs are spon-
sored by public agencies or be
cause they are non-sectarian pro
grams run by private organizations.
At the same time, the emphasis
in a chapter called "Where to Find
Friends and Recreation" is on pro-
grams sponsored by Jewish com-
munal institution*" for Jews ... in
synagogues and YM-YWHAs.
The directoryprinted in an
easy-to-read, vertical-flip format-
was i.iepared by the Congress'
Commission, on Urban Affairs,
chaired by Mrs. Irving Kaplan and
Mrs. Herman Friedman.
The introduction to the direc-
tory states: "Many of the services
listed are paid for by the taxes :
and contributions you made dur-
ing your working years. After '
spending a life-time contributing I
your labor and taxes to your com- '
munity and your government, you j
are entitled to have that eommu- i
nity offer you reciprocal aid when
yoorj ability to work at full
streigth no longer exists.
"If is your right to take advan-
tage-of these services and pro
grams; your taxes and contri- j
butions have made them possible."
The American Jewish Congress
directory is divided into sections
on where to find (1) financial
help* (2) housing and rent assist-
ance^ (3) friends and recreation,
(4) employment, (5) help at home,
(6) reassurance and counseling
and (7) health services.
Specific information given in-
cludes eligibility criteria for vari-
>us kinds of public and private
..sistanee to the aged; addresses
nd telephone numbers of spon-
oring agencies; descriptions of
ervices provided and. under the
leading of recreation, the names
;nd locations of theatres, museums
nd other facilities offering special
educed rates to older persons.
M; i iam Wolf is president of the
Florida Women's Division; Dr.
Max A. Lipschitz is president of
lie South Florida Council, and
Vosef Yanich is executive direc-
tor of the American Jewish Con-
gress.
The work of the UJA is well
publicized on TV here as well ai
.he numerous demonstrations in
our support. It is my belief that
he average Israeli has not fully
ippreciated the importance and
the contribution of the Jewish
population in the U.S. to the
existence and preservation of Is-
. ael. This may have been because
some oi it was done without any
semblance of humility.
Perhaps now it will be fully ap-
parent to all how much the two
communities actually owe each
other in their combined struggle
to preserve the Jewish People.
Speaking for myself at least, now
having seen the picture on both
sides. I realize even more how
much the contribution of the
\merican Jewish community really
means. Thank you. and keep it up.
We need each other very much.
There is little to report about
;>ur personal life. We spend most
of the time at home so that we
can keep up with the latest news.
The radio and TV eoveraee is as
Without bravado, our soldiers
express confidence and a determi-
nation to subdue the enemy. The
Arab propagandists broadcasting
Irom Amman in Hebrew are try-
ng to paint a picture of a gullible
Israel pubic being led by a group
Our soldiers are not grumbling
and are, as in the past, united as
this war successfully as soon as
.lie in a determined effort to end
possible. We know that we are not
ighting for conquest, but survival,
now as in the past, and the fact
hat the enemy even admits firing
the first shot this time, has con-
vinced even the 1 10 of one per
ent of the population that wasn t
0 sure before.
Well, that's the
looks from here.
Love.
picture as it
Chanita and Meloy.
Committee Organizing 'New Jersey
Raritan Valley Club of Miami'
The formation of the New Jer
sey Raritan Valley O'.ub of Grcatei
Miami has been announced by a
temporary organizing committee of
permanent resident! of South Flor-
ida.
Raritan Valley consists of the
Greater New Brunswick, N.J.. area
and includes in addition to New
Brunswick Highland Park, Edison.
East, North and South Brunswick,
South River. Metuehen. Somerset
and surrounding areas.
The first informal planning meet-
ing and social get-together will
lake place at a luncheon at noon.
Wednesday. Dec. 12. at the Sweden
House. 17985 Biscayne Blvd., North
Miami Beach.
All Permanent residents, season-
and those on vacation with roots
in the Greater New Brunswick,
al residents, so-called "snow birds"
N..I., area have been issued invita-
tions to attend this social get-to-
gether.
Additional information may be
secured by communicating with the
secretary of the organizing com-
mittee. Mrs. Edward Cooke. 2800
Sunrie Lakes Dr. W Bldg. 5,
Apt. 101. Sunrise Kla. 33313.
In addition to Mrs. Cooke, the
organizing committee includes Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Baroff, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Freed, Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Halpern. Mr. and Mrs.
William Herf, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Horowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Newman and Mrs. Max Rubenstein.
t
VOICES NEEDED
For professional quartet, bass,
tenor, soprano. Must be sight
readers. V.N., Bex 2973, Mi-
ami, Fla. 33101
TOWLE ISRAELIyMEDALLION
Towle silversmiths exquisitely crafted this sterling silver medallion to commemorate
the 25th Anniversary Year of Israel. Producer/ in limited edition, one side features
the Star of David, reverse side the Menorah.With rhodium chain, 10.00.
Silver, at all jm stores
^_____________FREE PARKING AT ALL JM STORES I

vi
-
-.

'

ll


friday. December 7, 1973
*Jewlst> fkirS'Ji^r "d Shofar of Hollywood
Paqe 11
imiuitiiu - U! ,.. A
0
*
By BOB KtRBH, txtcutive Director,
Jwi*h W.Kore Federation ot Creafer H.llywoo*
[Those who went on the first UJA mission to Israel since the Yom
ir War an- now returning and I must say it is not with the ex- !
hilaration that was felt after the 1967 Six-Day War. They arc coming
back deeph concerned, somewhat depressed, and with a new sense ol
commitment, liu \ feel that this could be one of the darkest hours ot
Israel's lifetime.
They witnessed the grief of thousands of families whose sons, nus-
bands, and fathers cither died or returned wounded and maimed. They
felt the isolation of Israel, which except for the United States and one i
or two small countries, stood alone against the world. They saw the '
streets of Jerusalem practically empty of tourists, (tourism is the second i
largest industry in the State <>f Israel). They heard few sounds of in !
dustry as th> country is still completely mobilized and the factories .
and business, < ,-re still. What was remarkable was that the spirit of!
the people ol Israel, though subdued, is strong. We of the American
Jewish community must do more than we have ever dreamed by fi
naneially supporting the people of Israel. I
Soviet Jews are now arriving in Israel with no vacant apartment*
to welcome them because construction has ground to a bait. Whci !
one famih of t'uur or five was living in ,i small 1,100 gq. ft. apartment
now two familic- of io or 12 are living to [ether. Because of the Inert i
of Saviet emi.ran'.s the absorption centers are completely fi led and
in mafey rase- there is no place for these emigrants to settle.
Th< re cannot be business as usual. Funds must be raised as never
before ; nd new ideas for fund-raising must be thought of. We must
reach ne \ !,-. It is not charity we are giving, i! is not even dona
tionsi^ 1 car. only be called Jewish taxation.
,6r community, Montreal, has come up with an unique idea. Many
of us are invited to Bar and Bat Mitzvahs, weddings, birthdays, or an
niversan s. \\U\ nut, rather than buying a gift, -end a contribution in
the Jlani- of the celebrant to the Jewish Welfare Federation. Chan
ukah v i ].; sou Wh: iv.t give your Cbanukah presents in
free m J ti State of Israel through a donation to the campai m?
These are little 'ings that all of us can do.
^Kfeel that the person who did not receive the gift but rather was
informed that because of him or her an additional contribution was
made help i- ire the survival of the people of Israel would be
deeply rhe.-e ar" ju-t small things that we can do and
there) are othi rs. Can we give up i planned vacation? Can we give
up some thin we think are necessities but ready are luxuries? Can
we say t o y that rather than leave our money to our children
and gi i oat ne -hould give it for the survival of the Jewish
poop: II; e M count ourselves as one who helped in liieir'sbr
vival? i'. i v our .i 1' e- that our pet charities, important though
they are. n'"-t w*H for a while because without Israel there may not
be any ,i lies left'.'
In wonder if we fully realize the pressures the people of the State |
Of Israel -n uiiilergoingV I wonder too. it we really take all of thi
serioufl; Vou ;-n show that you do by your willingness to give and
to help.
As : -e 'hat really is our only future.
Dr. Malavsky, Jack Shapiro
'Inaugural Ball' Honorees
in
Five-Day 'Cameo'
Israeli Missions
Being Organized
Area residents interested
meeting with top Israeli govern-
ment leaders and Jewish agency
md ab.o ption center personnel
we invited to join the five-day. '
our-night "cameo" missions being
uganized BOW.
The cost from New York with
ieluxe accommodations, meals and
iiatuities is $8 TO The trips are ;
cheduled Dec. 9-14. Dec, 16-21.
;n. C-ll and Jan. 13-18.
Kxtended stays of Tour addition-
.1 night; in I-rael a.e available ,
o a minimum of ten people at no
additional air fare, but those stay- i
ng on will be responsible for all ;
>ther expen es after the mission
nd.
Contact the Jewish Federation,
IE09 Har ison St.. for further in
urination and'or reservations.
Conservatives Form
Beth Din Here
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, presi-
dent of the Southeast Region Ran
binical Assembly, announces the
establishment of a Beth Din to
service the Conservative congre-
gations and rabbis in the South
east Region of the United Syna-
gogue of America.
The Beth Din will deal with all
matters of Jewish law, particu-
larly Gitin (Jewish divorce) and
conversions
THE AV Beth Din is Rabbi Sol-
omon Waldenbcrg. of Beth David
Congregation. Miami, who is ar ex-
pert ir "Hilehot Gitin.'" He was
special.: trained in Gitin at the
Jewish Theological Seminary un-
der the tutelage of Dr. Moses
Zukcr.
In addition to his orientation
from the Seminary he receh ed
-micha from Yishovat Etz Chaim,
i Icrusalem, and from Rabbi 7., P.
Frank, late chief rabbi of Jem-
! salen.
His brother, Eliczar Yehudah
Waldenberg. is presently the Av
Beth Din of Jerusalem.
Secretary to the Beth Din is
Rabbi Seymour Friedman, exeeu-
. tive director of United Svnagogue
of America. Anyone wishing infor-
mation about the Beth Din may
call the regional office at 1820 NE
\ 163rd St., Room 203, North Miami
Beach.
1
.
Tickets are -.r:il available for
the Satu:da> evening Inaugural
Ball in honor of Dr. Morton Malav-
sky, rabbi, and J:u '< Shapiro, presi-
dent of Temple Beth Shalom.
This gala evening will begin
with a cocktail reception followed
by a full com--e. catered dinner.
open bar all evening, live band
for dancing and entertainment.
The highlight of the affair will ,
be presentations Ju the honorees t
Jacob Goren. who has served j
assistant director and director |
the Israel Government Tourist i
and is a member of the Is-
(Consulate, representing the
Mate of Israel .throughout the
United Spates.
^tW. Goren was born in Tel Aviv
during the British mandate
alesline, was a member of the
.rground struggling against
British. He was imprisoned in ,
[etention camp for over two
s lor these activities,
fter the War of Independence
1948, he settled in Jerusalem
id in 1H joined the head of-,
e of the Jewish National Fund (
.'Jerusalem", where he served for
[ore than 10 years in the publicity
d public "relations department
e was transferred to the Jewish
gency in Jerusalem and in iaw
*as appointed Director ot the Is-
ael Minister's Office. A graduate
f the British Institute, he was
sree lance Writer for daily news
Ipapers and periodicals in Israel
I Mr. Goren IwiH officially present
|Dr. Malavsky with a citation from
: in the name of the Knesset.
Israel's parliament. Histadrut, Is-
i el Bonds and various other Is-
lael causes in which the rabbi has
been extremely active.
Mr. Goren will also present the
Israel "Man of the Year" award
to Jack Shapiro for his assistance
to the State of Israel.
For additional information re-
garding the Inaugural Ball, contact
Dr. Fred Blumenthal, chairman,
or Sylvia S. Gordon.
Temple in the Pines
Forms Men's Club
A Men's Club has been formed
by congregants of the Temple in
the Pines. Its organizational meet-
ing was held on Nov. 19.
Elected pro-tem were Jack
Sheiman, president; Mark Gordon,
vice president: Sam Marcus, sec-
retary; Lea Berger, treasurer, and
Danny Millerman and Mike Bach-
man, membership chairmen.
A By-Laws Committee comprised
of Steve Shutter and Jeff Wasser-
man was also appointed.
At the club's next meeting Sun-
day at Perry Recreation Center,
brunch will be served. Prospective
members arc invited.
A community wide Chanukah
celebration on Dec. 23 is now be-
ing planned by members of the
temple.
THE BROTHERS ZITO
Present
ANEW YOU P.
IN LESS THAN 45 MINUTES. SAY GOOD
BYE TO HOT DRYERS, ROLLERS
ft HOURS SPENT IN A BEAUTY SALON
the BROTHERS ZITC
..ial view
a city.
CREATING

IES
THE ALL NEW SHORT BLOW HAIRCUTS
THAT PRACTICALLY TAKE CARE OF THEMSELVES!
A becoming haircut should 8wB I
your good features and play dew.
your less attractive ones.
A. the BROTHERS ZiTO. we will study your
lace, both front and profile views to
determine which blow haircut yc should
be wearing for maximum Lattery.
Come see one of our Intel r.ationa, Master
Haircutters today.
the Brothers Zito
1930 E. H ALLAN DALE BEACH BLVD.
HALLAND ALE 927-0271
OPEN DAILY *6 CLOSED SUNDAY
MIDWAY MALL
79* ft RAGLE* (Opp. Wookol
MON.-WI. 9 A.M. 9 P.M.
SAT. ft SUN. 9 A.M. 6 P.M
1200 N.E. 163 St.
N. MIAMI BEACH 947-9901
OPEN DAILY TILL MIDNIGHT
SAT. 8-6 SUN. 9-5
6 DAY SPECIAL!
A magnificent Blow Cut,
Blow Set and
Protein Conditioning
Shampoo
for only
$445
SUN. PRICE
$550
This offer w valid
thru Dec. 10th
except Sun.
with this atl ONLY!


-. ..rraooCI ,v='-.
Page 12
+Je*ist>ncrldten nJ shofar H Friday, December 7. 1973
=1=
Women To Hold Rally For
Human Rights Monday
Women's Jiew.ish ,and. nonJcwisb organizations throughout
Ihe Miami community will hold a "Women's Plea for Human
Rights for Soviet Jewry Rally" 3t 8 p.m., Monday in Temple
Israel. 137 NE 19th St.
Sister Ann Gillen, a Roman Cath-
olic nun who is executive director of the
National Interreligious Task Force on
Soviet Jewry, will be the guest speaker.
The Task Force consists of Christians
and Jews in the United States who
lounded a permanent Secretariat in Chi-
cago in 1972 to help aid Soviet Jews who
were trying to obtain exit visas.
The ra'lv. which will be narrated
by Richel Abramowitz, will dramatize
Ihe plight and solidify community sup-
nort for the est;mated three million
Jews who are denied the right to emi-
grate to Israel and other countries for
careers, f/nily reunification or religious freedom.
The Leadership Conference of National Jewish Women's Or-
ganizations in cooperation with the National Conference on So-
viet Jewry and the National Jewish Community Relations Ad-
visory Council, is sponsoring women's demonstrations in support
of Soviet Jews in Miami and in 50 other cities Dec. 10. The date
marks the 25th anniversary of the Universal Declaration of Hu-
man Rights which guaranteed Soviet Jews the "right to leave."
SISTIR ANN GILLCN
Can Israel Stand Pressure/
PflVJ
By ARYBH GREENFIELD
London Chronicle Syndicate
, :..llu/' -ill
One of the Arab propagandists'
favorite prognostications is that
Israel the "artificial" creation
of Zionist imperialism cannot
hold out under long-term pres-
sure, that if the screws are grad-
ually tightened, the Jewish state
will collapse.
Although experience has dis-
proven this thesis several times
(Nasser's war of attrition, for in-
stance, bankrupted Egypt, not Is-
rael), it should be reexamined in
the light of the present situation.
WITH MONTHS perhaps
years of tension ahead. Israel
will have to strain all her re-
sources. Can the country stand
such an effort? Is this after all
a nation of "sunshine patriots."
capable of six-day victories, but
unable to bear the burden of pro-
longed stress and danger?
The economy faces strain un-
der three separate headings: man-
power, supply, foreign exchange.
Foreign observers have estimated
the Israel Army at about 300,000
men when fully mobilized
something like one-quarter of the
CJF Emphasizes American Aid
Israeli Needs in 7 Resolutions
By Special Report | deliberations whose focus this vear more than 100.000 who have ap-
Amencan Jewish leaders have was on Middle East developments plied and the many others who
called for a fund-raising effort that particularly the humanitarian want to emigrate but are discour-
wuuld raise $150 million to meet needs of the peopl? of Israel, as aged by official and unofficial har-
the local humanitarian needs in well as urgent concerns at home, assment."
1974, an increase of $25 million locallv and nationally.
over the estimated amount raised
in 1973.
The determination to maintain
needed on-going programs paral-
lels the American Jewish commu-
nity's stated commitment, recog-
nizing the need to raise $750 mil-
'lion for welfare services in Israel.
Fo"r c&tlifiiiWily, this assistance is to
Security, Mediciio'd to families with sick .''!!&, "Uas'lected"vice" chairman
welfare, food starm, tondlga&TltoA* of the lcbC, filling the post va-
ni-nt discounts, housin. and pre-kindergar-1 cated by Leiwant.
assistance, employment for disadvantaged j As ^^ chairman Lfiwant
er services and touns,r housing of immi-! heads the national advisory bodv
to all senior citizen- responsible for reviewing the pro ,
cause such prograjTION by the country's' grams and budgets of 26i cooperat ***** t0 ,urban afa'rs and public
sored by pubh; jewish fund-raising organi- ing national and overseas oreani-1 w.elfare.' tax le*.lton affecting.
Sidney E. Leiwant, New Jersey
communal leader and insurance
executive was elected chairman of
the Large City Budgeting Confer-
ence, succeeding Lawrence H. Wil-
liams of Cleveland.
Mrs. Marvin ^.^^^ of Ba,.
On Jewish education, the del-
egates, reaffirming an earlier res-
olution which emphasized the im
portance of "quality in all of our
communities," further stressed:
comprehensive planning to pro-
videjormal and,infr-^.i3i-prbgram\;
*\ ail age levels; effective action
to overcome the alarming decline
in enrollment; more effective pro-
cedures: innovative programs to
upgrade the quality of Jewish edu-
cation; and other actions by com-
munities.
Other resolutions addresed them-
labor force.
Naturally, output suffers when
Ml or many- .of these- -people are.
away from their jobs: the fact
that they include key personnel
as well as those In the most ac
tive age categories, only makes
the problem more severe.
ACCORDING TO one estimate,
the first two weeks of fighting re-
sulted in a 50 per cent drop in
the gross national product, the
total of all goods and services
produced. Since the ceasefire,
great efforts have been made to
improve this performance, but
even so the economy probably is
operating at no more than 75
per cent of its normal capacity.
If large numbers of men have
to remain under arms, there can
be no doubt that economic activi-
ties thought important the day
before. Yorn Kippur will have to
be dropped? This is likely to be
true even if large scale demobili-
zation becomes .possible. Direct
defense nefrie will remain at the
very top'or thD priority list for
a long time to come.
However, lines of production
discontinued will not affect es-
sentials such as food, clothing
and similar daily necessities In
such industries, manpower short-
ages can and will be covered by
various expedients, such as the
return of pensioners, part-time
employment'for teen-agers after
school and the growing number
of volunteers from abroad.
In factories there will be more
overtime. Highly motivated work-
ers will turn out more than peace
time labor relations would have
suggested.
Supply is a more difficult ques-
tion. The future is not likely to
offer Israelis the variety of goods
they have come to take for
granted. However, cutbacks
should affect mainly frill; and
not essentials.
THIS QUESTION will be eased
by an expected contraction of de-
~K3!. TQ War loans are already-
being collected, with a target of
I 2,000 million within twelve
months. Private consumption to-
taled some I 16.000 million in
all of 1972: mopping up one-
eighth of that amount will elimi-
nate a grpat deal of, ijurchasin?
power, leaving considerable .hole;
in majiy family.-budgets.
Additionally, the government is
taking action c'aarly designed to
lower the standard of living. Fuel
prices and electric power rates
already have gone up between
30 and 50 per cent. It is safe to
predict greater indirect taxes, es-
pecially on imports and certain
'luxuries," such as home appli
ances and automobiles. The pul.'
lie seems ready to accept such
decisions: many now believe, the
last few years of prosperity con-
si itutcd a fool's paradise which
Israel cannot afford.
Israelis will do all they can in
terms of more and harder work
as well as a significantly lower
standard of living. However, even
their greatest efforts I are not
likely to change one flct: that
"economic independence" now is
farther away tiwn oner before.
THE FOREIGN jrade gap is
likely to widen evert further be-
cause of defense imports and at
least a relative drop in exports'.
Production facilities are bound
to be preempted by more imme-
diate needs than the penetration
of foreign markets. 1
This fact alone could spell bank-
ruptcy, with political and military
effects, as well as economic ones
Fortunately, however, Israel does
n"t stand alone. Part of the cost
of rearmament will ba covered
by U.S. government grants.
Much of the country's non-mili-
tary expenditure continued
immigrant absorption, the solu-
tion of stubborn social problems,
the most essential economic in-
vestments will have to b
borne by Jewish communities
throughout the world.
Within hours of the Egyptian
and Syrian attack, Jewish leader;
on all continents expressed their
identification'-'with Israel- in
terms of hard cash. Amounts un-
thinkable even in 1967 are now
being raised within days or hour;
This hard currency income will
enable Israel to carry on until
peace is won and the nation can
once again devote itself to con-
struction.
l-ratsing organi- ing national and overseas organi-
cause they ajns was taken at the 42nd Gen- i zations. Working with Leiwant are
grams run ftu Assembly of the Council of | representatives of member Wel-
At tb Jewish Federations and Welfare' fare Funds in 26 of the largest
ir.
philanthropy, and Jews in Syria.
THE CJF is the association of
central community organizations !
Federations, Welfare Funds, Com-
munity Councils serving 800
Jewish communities in the United
Funds meeting in New Orleans, j communities in the United States.
Philip Bernstein, executive vice ,.
president of the CJF, said. "The! .AM~.N? THE scven resolutions ,
welfare needs of the people of' ad0Pted "V the community repre-: states and Canada, including the
Israel are interlocked with the .t"1*1'5 wcre 'hose dealln8 w'th, Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
needs here at home." He stated .e1J1,974T,campa,gn' ^^ ,n the
that the viability of the American ^ldd,e ^ast, .Sov,et Jewry- and
communities' own services, to the' Jewish education.
On 1974 accelerated cam-
paigns, the assembly noted its
"total commitment to help Israel
to the utmost of our capacity" a
aged, in the areas of health, Jew-
ish education and other urgent
communal requirements "are not
competitive with the welfare needs
of the people of Israel. Rather, recognized the need to join wi
they are reinforcing." i fellow Jews throughout the wo
The reelection of Raymond Ep- to meet human needs in Israel
stein, of Chicago, as president of "which only we can support."
the Council of Jewish Federations These expanded needs, occasioned
end Welfare Funds and a series of by the recent war and the current
I
It aids these communities to mo-
bilize maximum support for the
UJA and other overseas agencies,
as well as major national and local
services involving financing, plan-
ning and operating health, welfare,
cultural, educational, community
relations and other programs ben-
efitting all residents.
MERCEDES DUBINMYRNA SCMWEICER
INTERIOR DESIGNING
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
ACCESSORIES FOR THE HOME
AT ,0UR SHOWROOM
rif B & M DESIGNERS
III- & DRAPERIES
WAIL TREATMENTS PAINTINGS
LAMPS DRAPERIES CARPETING
FURNITURE WALLPAPERS '
191? u ta tui Jui1 '* "i tmi
'VL south nomoA mcyjiyii^ M#VI

resolutions on vital concerns to
the Jewish communities of North
America highlighted the gathering.
MORE THAN 2.300 communal
leaders from the United States and :
Canada participated in the four
crisis, were deemed intertwined ob
jectives" requiring $900 million:
$750 million for human needs
abroad and $150 million for com-
munities at home.
On peace in the Middle East.
Border Strife
Seen Moving
To Geneva
Continued from Page 1
L
days of intensive workshops and | the deiegates urged that the hos-
tilities and ceasefire be followed
"without delay by negotiations be-
tween the parties." Additionally,
they urged "the complete uncon-
ditional exchange of all prisoners
of war."
STRONG SUPPORT was also ex
pressed "to the President for the
firm resistance of the United
States to Soviet domination of the
IN FACT, bcth these and other, mM]e Easr and provision of in.
suggestions were raised in the; dispensable arms "at the most crit
context of general negotiation* in, ica, time for rsrael.s defense and
which they were related to the security."
depth of the proposed Israeli pull
back and the size of the interven-, Addressing themselves to the
ing UN force. continued plight of Soviet Jewry.
But both ideas are quite un-| the delegates, welcoming the re-
acceptable to Israel which envis- cent increased emigration and the
ages demilitarization of the areas suspension of the ransom tax,
of Sinai that it evacuates. | called for "the emigration of the



,
OS id:
->


Friday, December 7, 1973
**.//? Ihtili tl and Shefar of Hollywood
Page 13
il Crunch Raises Anti-Israel Goosebumps
%- EDWlN EYTAN
JTA European Bureau Chief
PARIS Europe is shivering
homes, schools and factories,
tie ndrmaf"tempefature"has"aropi
ed some three degrees as Euro-
tan governments try to counter-
the effects of the Arab oil
Kcott and save fuel.
he once busy highways and
essways which criss-cross con-
fental Europe with a larger
density than that of most
can states, are now de-
Belgium, Holland and
'Germany have decided to ban all
motor traffic one day per week,
Sundays, and a number of other
countries plan to follow suit.
THE ARAB imposed oil boy-
..ott-has come as a demonstration
' .
of the role oil plays in modern
industrial societies and of the
Arab power and willingness to
use it which, only a few months
ago .was ..unimaginable. While
most Europeans, including gov-
ernments, are prepared to put up
with a little physical discomfort,
none are prepared to accept the
industrial implications of the ban.
Organization of Economic De-
velopment statistics indicate as
an example that a 20 per cent
cut in oil supplies for Britain
could result in a 5 per cent cut
in industrial output. British econ-
omy, already gripped by stagna-
tion, inflation and massive strikes
could not sustain this additional
strain.
IN FRANCE, rated high on the
Peace Efforts Die

At 101 Kilo. Line
m YITZHAK SHARGIL
Tel Aviv Correspondent
*
-nmlBlLOMETER 101, Suez-Cairc
ROM A sandstorm engulfed
this whole area in a blanket of
d5t on Nov. 22. But it was no
mni* obscured than the delibera-
tions inside the United Nations
tent between Gen. Aharon Yariv
of Israel and Egyptian Gen. Mo-
hammed Gemsassi.
The meeting, which lasted from
11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., local time,
was their longest to date. It was
one of the last attempts to break
the impasse over the disengage-
ment of forces cast and west of
the Suez Canal.
THE TWO officers emerged
with smiles on their faces and re-
assuring gestures which relieved
the tension somewhat. But there
' not the slightest hint of how
or far apart the two sides
from agreement.
. .Tie crucial nature of the meet-
in* was made apparent by the
presence of Gen. Ensio Siilvasuo,
commander of the United Nations
Emergency Force (UNEF) who
presided, and by the fact that
the Israelis and Egyptians
waited until their POW exchange
wu completed before holding it.
,fliere -warsome" symbolic sig-
nificance inasmuch as this was
" the sixth anhivlersary of UN Res-
olution 242 which all parties to
the Middle E'ast conflict profess
to accept as the basis for a future
peace settlement.
The meeting was accompanied
by battle cries from Egypt. Cairo
newspapers warned that either
Israel accepts the demand to
JK
withdraw to the Oct. 22 lines or
face a new crisis and even re-
sumption of war.
ISRAEL HAS rejected the de-
mand on the grounds that no one
can draw the lines of that date
on which fighting was still in
progress. Moreover, it was the
Egyptians who erased any lines
by their violation of the cease-
fire, Israel contends. Israel has
made a number of suggestions
for a mutual pullback but these
have been rejected by Egypt. No
details of the meeting were avail-
able and there were no details of
the proposals at the meeting.
At noon, when the meeting re-
cessed, a UNEF spokesman said
that the talks were strenuous
Later Siilasvuo said that they
were constructive and were cen-
tered on the question of disen-
gagement of forces. Yariv would
say only that ,-whatever should
have been said was said by
Siilasvuo."
Yariv, who may have to retire
from active military duty or with-
draw from the Knesset election
race unless the election law is
amended, said in the Israeli head-
quarters tent later that he in-
tended to continue with the talks
which he regards as very import-
ant.
"IF I am entrusted with this
task I am ready to continue, what-
ever the decision of the Knesset
may be," he said.
It was learned that in addition
to the major issue of,disengage-
ment, the talks also t6ok up the
question of introducing new
types of supplies for the Egyp-
tian Third Army.
Society Of Fellows Dinner-Dance
Honoring Talianoff Rescheduled
The FontainCbleau^Iotel will be Serving as ^Tw^rM
''< 'the scenr of the rescheduled fifth are Leonard L. Abcss. William M.
nnlaTdinner-dance of the Florida Alper and Abranam L. Mailman.
oSeTof the Society of Fellows The Miami Beach Division is head-
of the Anti-Defamation League of eti by Mrs. Myron H. Cohen, chair-
B'nai B'rith, on Saturday, Dec. 15,' man and Mrs Sidney K. Goldberg,
Herbert Sadkin, chairman of the ochairman
canner, announced.
Miami Beach attorney George For further information or to
J. Talianoff wjlV. receive the So- make reservations contact the
ciety of Fellow**.- annual Human u |Uama(|M ^mm nf(.pp
Relations Award.
Arab list of "friendly states, a
regular flow of oil on the basis
of the consumption during the
first nine months of the year,
would also mean an end to the
country's rapid industrial expan-
sion and a serious economic
blow. But even France is threat-
ened with more direct action
that just a non-increase in the
amount previously used.
A reliable French paper, "Le
Monde," revealed this week that
international oil companies have
informed France that they will
be obliged to diminish their sup-
plies to France by 10 to 15 per
cent. Major oil companies, the
paper reports and reliable sources
confirm, are redirecting supplies
among themselves.
Oil leaving Libya or Algeria
officially for France is often re-
directed to Rotterdam or Ham-
burg. The pinch is thus already
felt by most West European
states.
IT TAKES on a special inten-
sity in Japan. OECD sources, quot-
ing Japanese statistics show that
in that austere country, a 10 per
cent cut in oil supplies would
equal a 10 per cent cut in indus-
trial prorYiction and economic
growth. Japanese sources add that
under these circumstances no pos-
sible countermeasures, such as a
massive Jewish boycott of Japa-
nese products, could thi eaten
Japan's economic existence to a
comparable degree.
"For us," Japanese business-
men in Europe say, "oil is ac
tually a matter of life and death.
Moreover, the Middle East is far
from us and our interest in Israel
is strictly academic. It is not an
issue over which the government
could count on the slightest pos-
sible public support should the
oil crisis develop."
To a lesser degree this reason-
Ing holds good for Europe too.
Public sympathy for Israel has
been eroded over the years for
both intellectual and subjective
reasons. Intellectually, many Eu-
ropeans living at peace among
themselves fail to understand
rertain noints of Israel's "secur-
ity" policy.
FOR MANY, Israel seems to
display "a stubborness no longer
in keeping with the current era
of compromise and cooperation."
These Europeans compare the
Franco-German hatred as it ex-
isted in the immediate post-war
years, to the European entente
reigning now.
"If we could make up with the
Germans, why cant the Israelis
do the same with the Arabs," is I
an expression this correspondent
hears. Emotionally, most Euro-
peans have passed over the trau-
matic effects of the Nazi era.
Symbolically, Israel's last friends
in Europe are members of the
older generations who have
known the reality of Nazism and
its atrocities; the bulk of West
Europeans has never known this
period. Others have, forgotten.
Even in Germany", many mid-
ing business of oil refineries sup-
plying a large part of Western
Europe, it was the ideal victim
to show the other European states
how effective and damaging the
Arab boycott could be.
The lesson has b#en learned.
Practically all Western Europe is
die aged people tend to say.. "All., determined to follow in the foot-
this is the past. Let us forget it
and build the future." Others
add: "Israel is now a state like
all other states, and though a
special relationship exists, this
cannot come over considerations
of national interests."
EUROPE HAS thus lost the
will to resist Arab boycott and
many, moreover, doubt whether
it has the means to do so. Prac-
tically all observers stress that
Holland had done little to show
its pro-Israeli support and that
the Dutch government has been
busy to minimize the sentiments
of Dutch public opinion on this
issue.
The JTA correspondent in Am-
sterdam reports that the Dutch
Foreign Ministry is "seriously
embarrassed" by th" appreciation
shown by Jews all over the world.
Dutch diplomats in Arab and
African states have reportedly
been ordered to deny any possi-
ble official support for Israel and
its cau-c.
These observers believe that
Holland was choser as the main
Arab target because it was the
weakest link in the chain of Eu-
ropean solidarity. With no ener-
getic resources of its own. a de-
veloped industry and a flourish-
LEO MIMHIN
Continued from Page 4
largely ignored from the moment
it was made public two years
later.
Item: You recall your own re-
cent visits to Jerusa!?m. a new
abomination seated on its silhou-
ette each time, and you wonder
how a Jewish nation permits its
City of Gold to be transformed
into a city of prefabricated slums.
IN THE detailing of what is
becoming the essential architec-
tural rape of Jerusalem, there
ARE occasional glimmers of light.
One of these is the Omaria de-
velopment. Suffice it to say for
steps of France and Britain and
improve relations with the Arab
states.
MANY OFFICIALS believe that
the recent Brussels declaration
by the nine Common Market
countries was actually "too weak."
A senior French aide told this
correspondent, "The Brussels
statement more or less followed
American policy and with slight
Semantic variations (Security
Council Resolution 242). We need
something much stronger to pii
the Arabs in our camp."
If the governments have not
gone ahead with this project and
jumped with both feet into the
Arab camp, it is to a large de-
gree due to the pro-Israeli senti-
ments shown by many West Eu-
repcan parliamentarians.
It is this parliamentary oppo-
sition, somewhat similar to the
far more pro-Israeli stand tradi-
tionally adopted by Congress in
the United States, that has pre-
vented West Europe from taking
an even more pro-Arab stand.
With the oil boycott and the gen-
eral political trend now develop-
ing, a more extreme stance can
be expected.
West Europe hopes in this way
to lower the oil bill.
the moment that this develop-
ment, which already obliterates
the magnificent view across the
Old City toward the Mount of
Olives, is crowned by a mon-
strous 16 story tower.
When word got out that on the
drawiiigboards were eight more
such towers, olus two grand ho-
tels, the public outcry was so
sharp and angry, that the city
planners abandoned their project.
And so. there's hope for archi-
tectural moderation but not
much.
NEXT WEEK: A final view
the desecration of a city.
Anti-Defamation League office.
Talianoff's Ufl&ue record of
community service through the
ADL began in 1*843. when he join-
ed the League M a professional
member of its Plonda regiona
.office. Upon tfferintf the legal
"* profession he switched to volun-
teer status and rose to become a
member of AW/* National Com-
mission and chjswman of its Com-|
munity Sen ice -Bivision. which is ,
responsible for the operations ol
the agency's twjtfy-eight regional
office* through*! the nation.
Ben and Richard Essen, chair-
men Of the Florida Chapter of the
Society of Felloes,- noted that sev-
eral hundred rtj^Bbeis of the So-
ciety and friendfcjjid associates of
the fest of hotftr are: expected to
j attend the anntjj* affair.
Palmer's
Miami Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miomi
444-0921 444-0922
Chsed On The Sabbath
Perstnaiiird Memorials Cosfom
Crafted In Oar Own Workshop.
JEFFER
^^Ft'NKRAI. UOMKS.INC.
DIRECTORS:
trwin Jefler
Madwin Jailer Alvin Jailor
18811 HILLSIDE AVE.. HOWS. L.I
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE. BKLYN.
212/776-8100
13385 W DIXIE HWY;MIAMI
305/9471185
Represented by Sonny Lenitt. F D
625 S OLIVE AVE .W.PALM BEACH
305/833-4413
Represented by Ph*p Keinstoin. F.O
Chapels available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami.
W Palm Beach areas
Repre!
jteiffl
Jllemorial Gnape)
"JEWISH NJNfPAl DIRECTORS"
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATI
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
11MS W DIXIE MWY N.M.
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
7empCe 3etk 6
WlemotiaC
gardens
The only al-Jawhh cemetery in Btowatd
County. Peaceful surroundings,beautifoily land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call: ^^""''1
923-825S or write:_______________________ *j> afouJ/V
{3E5TsLE.4BthTAHv|L- HOLLYWOOD. FLOWOA 33M0
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME: ----
ADDRESS:
PHONE:----
Prica Increase Effective Jan. 1st, 1974'
\


Page 14
+ lenlsMfrridlii.lin ind Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. December 7, 1973
Taking time out to pose for a photograph before one of
Mount Sinai Medical Center's health information programs
are (left to right) Bob Roberts, social director of The Hemi-
spheres, Hallandale, scene of the recent seminar; Col. Dud-
ley Brodie; Dr. Eugene B. Rosenberg, an associate of the
Department of Nuclear Medicine at Mount Sinai, and Ted
Safian, Development Fund director. Mount Sinai. Dr. Rosen-
berg, the main speaker of the evening, chose the topic,
'The Role of Nuclear Medicine in Cancer Research," for
the Nov. 8 presentation.
Religious
Services
HAUANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTEF
Rabbi Hrr/ E. Schwartz. Contoi
Jacnl D.inzicicr.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
5INAI (Temple) of NORTH DADF
.8801 NE 22n<: Ave. Rafurm. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley, Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 3/
NORTH BROWARD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
OREOATICN. (Reform) 3501 Uni-
varsity Dr.. Coral Springs. Rabbi
Max weitz.
HOUYW00D
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Or'hodox). 3891 Sterling Rd op-
posite Hollywood Hills High School.
Prrtden Dr Frank Stein.
Salui*'l.i\ .< :i 111.
TEMPLE BETH EL /Reform) 1551 I
14th Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe
BETH SHALOM (Tempte) Conserva-
tive. 4631 Arthur St. Rabbi Morton
Mialavsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative).
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroche.
TEMPLE SOLEl (Liberal). 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservati/e). 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yel-.urta '--'"-aun.
MIBAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative)
6920 SW 35th St. Rabbi Avrom
Drazin.
t
Pine Crest Offering Five
Cultural Arts Programs
The Pine Crest Cultural Arts
Series will include five highly ac-
claimed programs during its
fourth season.
The 50mcmber National Dance
Company of Mexico brings its ex-
citing production of Fiesta Folk-
lorico to Pine Crest Monday, Jan
14.
The Fiesta Folklorico produc
tion combines the authent.city.
splendor and pop-.ilar appeal of
Mexican fo'klore into one gigantic
varied and fast-moving spectacl?
as Mexico's finest dancers, singers
and musicians present a two-hour
fiesta of muic and dance mad >
even m:>re b-autiful by some 250
co|orful embroidered costumes
handmad'' in Mexico.
Outstanding actor, author, lec-
turer and one of the world's mo4
beloved fo'k-.inaers Theodon
BikeL will appear in concert Mon-
day. Jan 28.
Bikel's ;>mua1 concert tours take
him thro-.fhmit the U.S. and many
Euronean countries. His recordings
include a senr- of albums in 20
1 tta from which he draws
Ml C ncert repertoire. rane.in'4
from Russian "vpsy rongs to the
contempt \-. Donovan. Jacques Brel and others.
Fmmy Award winner William
Windom wT present "An Evening
with Tim,'i Monday, Feb. 11.
Best known for his lead ml* in
TVs "Mj World and Welcome To
It," based on th writings of James
Thurber, W I m Wind >m now
brings thow other stories and
fable* befor -live audiences in a
delightful look into Thurber's en
I chanted world.
Mr. Windom uses material in
! which Mr. Thurber included him
! self, then turns storyteller, holding
j audiences as only this veteran of
numerous motion pictures and
Broadway plays can.
The talented Jerry Jarrelt. who
tarred in the Broadway produc
tion of 'Fiddler on the Roof," will
bring his company to Pine Crest
Monday. Feb. 25. for "An Evening
with Tevye and Goide" from "Fid
Her on the Roof."
The company combines an eve-
ning of songs, -I tries and dramati-'
readings in which a fascinating ar-
ray of characterizations arc drawn
from folklore and literature, bring
ing th< past and present Jewish
experience,
The excitement and flair of \ c'
Rus and Gabriel's Brass in "! i
Sounds of the Seventies" ha
describ id as "on of the trulj
iouMU around," This proun will
preaent the fin.: program in thi
year's Cultur l a ies M mday
Vlareh 11. Their varied repi
includes arrangements from fil
hits. TV tl nea Pd material from
contemporan
All will begin at B
p.m. in the ?1 h ipel and lud
torium on th< P < 'rest campu
13 I NE 32 m Lauderdal-
Season tic! I only are on sal
new. and ; 1! -. i are reserved
AddHional rmation about th
CuHural Ar Series may be ob
Uincd bj.....1 tie Crest's pub
Lc r 'hiii I'' IV ;
www m .vwv^'wvwv
CANDIELIGHTING TIMF
12 KISLEV 5:10
..........f
vVvvwy,
Following the November seminar on the dread Tay-Sgchs
disease, lecturer Dr. Paul Tocci of the Mailman Center posed
with committee members Mrs. Aaron Farr and Mrs. Errol
Rosen (seated) and Mrs. Herb Gerber. Mrs. Harold Cohen.
Mrs. Barry Portnoy, and Mrs. Robert Stone (standing).
I,1USHMimrH.',,
M~\m :,:.., Ji,.'.. mm ...1 www u.......j .

MARIO RENTAL APARTMrNTS
Hollywood Hills
Furnished and Unfurnished
3500 Polk Street
Me 625-4545 Browarr) W19-3030
30 Different Building

Bar Mitzvah
STUART MERMELSTEIN
Stuart, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Victor Meimelstein. celebrated his
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Beth Sha
iom Saturday. Dec. 1.
The celebrant is an eighth grade
student at Olsen Middle School,
where he is a member of the
Camera Club.
6 &
TODD NEIDORF
Todd, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Ncidorf. will be Bar Mitzvah Sat
irday. Dec. 15, at Temple Beth El.
SHARON GBEENBEBG
Sharon, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Milton Greenberg, will be Bat
Mitzvah Saturday, Dec. 22 at Tem-
ple Beth El.
DAVID EBER
David, son of Mr. and Mrs. Al
r-ed Eber, will he Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, Dee. 22, at Temple Is-
rael of Mirainar.
fr ft
BRIAN APPEI.L
Brian Glen, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Mdor Appell, will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, Dec. 8. at Temple Sinai.
* i?
EDWARD WALDORF
Edward, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Melvin Waldorf, will be a Bar
Witzvah Saturday, Dec. 15, at Tem-
ple Sinai.
.A,
STEYEN W. SCHACHTER D.V.M.
Wishes to Announce
The Ooc-Mna of his Office
For the Practice of
VETERINARY MEDICINE ANC 51
A> The H LIWOOO ANIMAI W
464} Hollywocd Blvd., Hollywood F 1
(In Ho'fywood H
Wishes to Anne-
Hour- 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. Monda- rday
tent }^282
HOW \RD SCHOEM
Howard Newton, <=on of Mr. and
Mrs. Spencer- Shoem, celebrated
'iis Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Nov. 24,
t Temple Beth Shalom.
If you can spend some rime,
even a few hours, with someone
who needs i\ hand, not a handout,
call your loc.ii Voluntary Action
Center. Or write to "Volunteer,"
Washington. D.C. 20013
Hie Nationaf Center tor
Vbluntary Acti n.
f#
j Community Calendar
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 8
Temple Beth Shalom inaugural ball 7 p.m
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9
Timber Ridge Camp Reunion 7:30 p.m. Temple Beth
Shalom
Temple Israel Men's Club regular meeting 9:30 a.m.
temple
Beth El Brotherhood breakfast seminar 9:30 a.m.
temple
Junior CSV dinner 5:30 p.m. Temple Sinai
Young Professionals live-band dance 8 p.m. Rose-
land Ballroom. Casablanca Hotel, 63rd and Collins
MONDAY. DECEMBER 10
Women's Plea for Soviet "Prisoners of Conscience" Hu-
man Bights Day 7:30 p.m. Young Circle
Beth Shalom Sisterhood general meeting 8 p.m.
temple
Adult Education Classes 7:30 p.m. Temple Sinai
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11
Beth El Sisterhood paid-up membership luncheon and
fashion show 11:30 a.m. temple
Temul" Israel board of directors regular meeting 8
p.Dl. temple
Golden Age < lub regular meeting noon temple lit ffel
Women's h (tute 9:30 a.m. Temple Sinai
Ha lassah, Henrietta Sz-ld Group board meeting 12::>C
pm home of Jean Fine
WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 12
nal Worn n's committee. Brandeis University gen-
eral meeting 10 a.m. Galahad South
Sinai Sisterhood card party 1 P,n. Haber Kar I
Am, meheon Hollywood Chapter lladassah noon II ,',
day inn. Hallandale
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13
Hadas'iih. K-Atid Group general meeting -8 pm -
Perry Middle School
B'ni ;''/' H Ilywood Chanter- Chanukah des-
ert and games party La Mer Restaurant
Youn Leader, and Women's Leadership Institute --
m re ol Dim: "Golda Meir" 3 p.m. Temp!,
Shalom
FRIDAY, DECEMBEB 14
Anti-Defamatl ,n League dinner-tiance 8 p.m. Fon-
tamebleau Motel
SATURDAY, DECEMBER IS
Temple Israel proChanulcah dance and Israeli art -.c
tion 8 30 n.m. temple
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 16
Jewish Federation Singles Chanukah party R n rr
P-rr-rano Bench (contact Federation for details)
Ynin- Profes-.innats dance 8 nm T-mi c
MONDAY. DECEMBER 17 "^ ****
B'nai BVtrh Women Hollywood Chapter 7?^ __
8p.m. -Home Fed I Roll.....ond 8
Jewtsh Touth Councfl ex* -^mittee Bee tin- -
r>.W Temnie Beth Sh
TURBDAT: BECBMBRR 18
,.-^"" 'JMuteT B:80a.m ample Shtal
ITEDNESDAT DFCEMBFR 19
Had; h. Hallandale Chapfr "Education Do* 1
nallandal? .Tewih Cen
Hadassah Beach Croup regular meeting 1 pr* r
I South
THURSDAY, DECEMBEB '0
ri.....1--. .
i.m. t(*Ti 1 .

M



*

I" D
w

fc<#^fc*; ctiU r>wlr ta* Iti* pibllt f04
7 pjn -
-'''I -1 .::.! 1 i,TiwTi .
"i"-~i.ia...... ......i' ,
eaentiDg II
Circle BanoVhf.'l
I


Friday, December 7, 1973
* fr> .r *- mUrS Page 15
fiat Happens in Mideast if Nixon Goes?
ntimi'-ii From Page 1
[American Jewish voting and
al power, how much sen-
sympathy for and under-
Jin? Of th- Jewish people's
L feelings towards the Stale
Bel and concern for its
I fturvival'.'
THERI-: IS certainly some
aicasure of special consideration
for Israel because it happens to
be Israel h n not much .-muish
to color poliev. hut not to make
it
I for Jewish weight at the
poll*, Nixon did not get the Jew
fch vote in 19fi8 perhaps as
Mich as 90 per cent of it went
to Hubert H. Humphrey and
while iie did somewhat better in
1972, he would have won handily
in that landslide without the
Til..- li aves self-interest, and
here conceptions change with
both the times and the man.
American Jewry but not Israel
- tends to forget the bad times
--

during the good times, such as
Mr. Nixon's pre inaugural days at
the end of 1968 when former Oov.
Scranton ot Pennsylvania who
was sent bv Mm on a fact-finding
mission to the .Middle East, came
back with the advice that Amer-
ica hould follow an "even-
handed po icy" there, which Mr.
Nixon did for a while; or the
many times during th? past five
years when the President turned
the tap of military and financial
aid to Israel on and off as he
sought t-J improve this country's
relations with the Arab states
THERE WERE some particu-
larly bad times in American-Is-
raeli relations at the end of 1970
when the-thpn secretary of stats,
William Rogers, made his pro
posals in the UN General Assem-
bly for a complete Israeli with-
drawal from the occupied terri
tories, except for small border
adjustments, in return for a
promise from the Arabs to rec-
ognize Israel's existence.
Rovers induced th Seerefirv-
Gencrai's special representative,
Dr. Gunn.i.' Jarring, to adopt his
proposals, thereupon effectively
killing off fir. Tarring's peace-
seeking mission.
Obtaining a steady flow of nec-
essary hardware from Mr. Nixon
has been a constant struggle for
Israel, necessitating frequent
trips by top officials to Washing-
ton and pressure by American
Jews.
The White House, wh'le b"ing
aware of America's need for a
strong Israel as the first line of
protection of its strategic, politi-
cal and economic interests in the
Middle East, has seemed to give
Israel just barely enough to help
maintain its strength while it
shoopod around for other lines
ol defense.
MUCH OF Nixon's policy in
the Middle East has been in re-
action to the Soviet threat there,
as in the Six Day War and in
the present conflict. If what he
did then and is doing now was.
and is. of inestimable help to
Krael. a great deal must be
charg'-d to coincidence.
Then' are signals now that Mr.
Nixon has been preparing for an-
other change in his Middle East
policy, with Israel (no matter
how strong Mrs. Meir's denials)
under increasing pressures to ac
cept Washington's tutelage, both
as to the immediate situation on
the ground and the expected ne-
gotiations which Dr. Kissinger
and the President expect to take
place in the not-too-distant future.
the new element which is on
the scene is "detente." In spite
of what Russia did in the days
preceding the Yom Kippur War
and since. Mr. Nixon has not
given up hope for a closer under-
standing between the U.S.A. and
the Soviet Union. It is significant
that when the State Department
and White House are asked un-
der whose auspices peace nego-
tiations would take place, their
spokesman always replied: 'The
U.S.A. and the Soviet Union."
WOULD ALL this change
should a new man come into the
White House? The answer must
be other questions: How far
would he be committed to de-
tente? How would he weigh the
energy crisis against Israel's in-
terests? There is one major con-
sideration as far as detente is
concerned: Many in Congress
look askance at it. and this has
been an effective brake on Nixon
and Dr. Kissinger
But a significant number of
congressmen and senators do not
act solely out of love for Israel
but out of Cold War suspicions
of the Kremlin.
Aid to Israel and for Soviet
Jewry have been convenient han-
dles for them in their actions
against the U.S.S.R., such as the
Mills-Vanik-Jackson legislation to
deny Russia most favored nation
trading treatment.
For American Jews, and for
Israel, too, the answer to what
might happen if Nixon goes is
that "God alone knows." A', this
siage, it wouid be rash to say
more.
i f i
Dutch Bow to Arab Hijackers
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The
(feaVh government agreed to the
Sales;.nian hijackers' demand
that i- cease assisting the emigra-
tion ing however thai 'he Netherlands
had ':\er served as a transit
Count: for Russian Jews.
The hijackers also demanded
that the Netherlands not supply
arms to Israel and that it pro
hibit Dutch citizens from joining
the Israeli armed forces if the
passenaer and crew members of
the Boeing-747 were to be re-
leased. The Dutch government de-
nied ever having participated in
such activities.
THE PALESTINIAN comman-
dos demanded that KLM airline
stop transporting arms to Israel,
but t airline denies it ever
made such arms transports
According to a Dutch journal-
ist in Beirut, (he commandos also
asked the Netherlands to break
off all commercial relations with
Israel.
Dutch Foreign Minister Max
Van Der Stoel said the govern-
ment will "leave nothing undone"
to guarantee the safety of the pas-
sengers aboard the Dutch plane,
most of which arc Japanese. The
son of ex Lebanon Premier Sal.mi
is also on board.
Meanwhile. Premier .loop den
I'yl said in the Senate that the
conditions the Arab oil-producing
nations had demanded of the
Netherlands before the oil boy-
cott could be lifted "went too
Ear."
IIE SAID the government ad-
vocated a balanced and not a
one-sided pro-Arab solution of the I
Middle East conflict. He reaf
firmed that this solution should
include both recognized borders
for Israel and recognition of Pal-
estian lights.
It is understood that tnc Arab
o'l producing countries demanded
that the Netherlands sever dip
1 italic relations with Israel dur
ing the special mee'ing between
Dutch envoy Johan Van Royen
and Kin Faisal of Saudi Arabia
The Dutch government an-
nounced that as of Dec. 15. gaso-
line is to be rationed. A govern
ment spokesman al o said
t'-<. ivi on Sunday cl*a*ure
ing will remain in effect.
thai
driv
Want Army Service Privilege
3ERV-AI.EM (JTA) The
Likud I .iily has called tor an ur-
gent K,, -~et session to debate its
demand tat the law be changed in
order to enable Knesset candidates
to seru in the reserves even in
the immediate period before the
election
Likud's move follows Gen. Arik
Sharon announcement that ho
will pnfer to forgo Knesset can-
didacy rather than forsake his
command at the Sue/, west bank in
these tense and difficult days
UNDER THE law as it stand*
at present. Knessel candidates
must no! sei vc in the reserves with
in a aOO-day peno.l before the elec
tions. Because of the war, some
candidates, such as Sharon and
Aharon Yar'.x. were called up, but
the arm> announced that they
would be discharged because of
the lesti" i-'-nhlem.
Ahf Yarn- saio that he would
doff his uniform his Jceision to
mter ooblies was irreversible. (Le
gal sources pointed out that Yariv
could continue representing Israel
at the kilometer 101 talks with
Egypt as a civilian with a special
brief from the prime minister).
LIKUD HOPES for the Knessel
to convene Tuesday, or latest
Wednesday. It will submit a draft
amendment providing that if an
officer-candidate requests in writ-
ing that he be allowed to serve in
the reserve's, his request be
granted.
As Menahem Beigin stressed,
-itch an off c"r would have to re
frain from political activity while
in uniform
Likud sources pointed out that -
fie law which was passed in 136!*.
was intended to nrotect Knesset
candidates iroai being drafted into
he reserved (luring the crucial pre
election period. Thus, if a panic
ulir candidate wants to waive this
protection. Likud argues, he should
' a Howe* to do so.
Beigin '.ejected fears that this,
would lead to further politicizatinn
of ill" army, lie stressed that the
amendment only pertained to re-
serve service not to the regular
army.
Labor Party l 'ad.ns are report-
edly not keen to change the law.
Season Tickets Now On Sale
PINE CREST
CULTURAL ARTS SERIES
The National Dance Company of Mexico in
"FIESTA F0LKL0RIG0"
Jonuory 14, 1974
One of the World's Most Beloved Folk Singers
THEODORE BIKEL IN CONCERT
January 28, 1974
Emmy Award-Winner
WILLIAM W1ND0M
in
AN EVEING WITH THURBER"
February 11, 1974
Jerry Jarrett and Company in
"AN EVENING WITH TEVYE AND GOLDE"
From Fiddler on The Roof
February 25, 1974
NICK RUSSO AND GABRIEL'S BRASS
in "Solid Sounds of the Seventies"
March 11, 1974
All Seats Reserved. Season Subscription: *22"
Fw inl.rnntion -4 rmrvitiMt ewrtiet Hm Fiat Crnt Pailte IUIi-
tim OHict, 15011.E. tlai SI.. Ft. L.ufcrdal., Fl*. 13301. Mum:
IB4M
All Performances will Begin at 8 P M. on the Piw Crest Campus
TIMBER RIDGE CAMPING RESERVATION
__________ Located in the beautiful Shenandoah Mts. of West Va. ----------------
Imitation Cream Cheese-A iaoniis
For Dieters From Kraft Foods
The secret's out smart home
makers can now prepare delicious
holiday recipes using a new prod
uct from th? people at Kraft li's
called "Philadelphia Brand Imita
tion Cream Ctvcsc" and it has that
same great Philadelphia flavor
you've loved over ihe years.
Philadelrhia Brand Imitation
Cream Chees>' is th delectable an
swer for many of your scrumptu-
ous dessert i-ecmcs which call for
cream cheese And. of course, it's
al ideal for toas1 or bagel spread
ing too' .
You see. Philadelphia Brand Imi-
tation Cream Ch'-esc is lower in
\. and higher in protein. And
wfth or y 432 calories per 8-oz
package (compared to 768 calories
. f regular cream cheesed, it Just
makes B lot ot sense for folks on B
diet. U also means that a 1-oz. sen
Ins "eots" "hi a mare 54 ca] irie
Serving idea: prepare a zippy
"dip" made from Philadelphia
Brand Imitation Cream Cheese .
accompanied by a crisp raw car-
>t and eclrv -ticks and cauli-
llowerets. See if you don't agree
,hat this fine product COOKS and
I'.wrES jest like real cream
hese!
Kraft Philadelphia Brand Imita
lion Cream Cheese is certified
kosher. Look for it at the store j
when shopping for all your Chan-
ukah meals.
CAMP
WHITE MOUNTAIN
Co-ed 8 week camping
program: Ages 6 to 15.
CAMP
GREEN BRIAR
Co-ed 4 week ses-
sions: Ages 6-13. Spe
cial program for child-
ren 5 and 6.
CAMP
TEEN TOWN
Co-ed teen-age camp-
4 week sessions: Ages
13 to 16
Activities include: Swimming, Water Skiing, Radio, outstanding Fine
Arts program, Scuba, Tennis, Lacrosse, Rocketry, Canoeing, All Land
Sports, Ecology and Camp Craft, excellent Kosher-style Cuisine, Doctor
and Nurse in residence. Mature Staff American & Foreign. Start must be
over 20 with skill knowledge.
For brochure and additional information
write or call:
TIMBER RIDGE. INC.
23 Walkar Avinut, Baltimort, Md 21208
A.C. 301 -484-2233
Contact your local representative
Mrs. Fred Blumenthal
4729 Jefferson St.
Hollywood q^-Cl"}?


VtMje 16
FriJor. PfCTtabor 7. 1973
FURNITURE
BAER'S

SHOWROOM

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DANIA FURNITURE SHOWROOM
1025 S. Federal Highway (U.S. 1)
North of Sheridan on U.S. 1 Phono 927-0237
FT. LAUDERDALE SHOWROOM
4711 North State Rd. 7 (441)
South of Commercial Blvd. on 441 Phono 731 8830
Ooon Daily 9:30 to 5:3* Monday and Friday Night 111 9-SorWay 1 to o
AT BAER'S
YOU GET
BETTER VALUE
BETTER SELECTION
Florida homemakers who shop mound
icill tell you that Brier's values are
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made possible by chain wide buying
power, and by centralized, streamlined
operations. With a stock of more
than $2,000,000 in name brand home
furnishings ready for immediate deli-
very. Boer's is one of South Florid{i's
largest home furnishing dealers.
When you shop at Baer9s, not only do
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every day, but you also get delivery,
set-up, AT ISO CHARGE UP TO 70
MILES. What's more you cin use our
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INGEST IEID EQC67NTYK_QUB7EC INGEST_TIME 2013-05-24T23:28:37Z PACKAGE AA00014307_00081
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES