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:
AA00014307:00083

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
aUemsti Floridiia m
/oiume 4 Number 1
and SIMM All OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood, Florida Friday, January 4, 1974
Price 25 cants
Volume of Israel Bonds Sales
Creates Delay In Processing
The unprecedented volume of
ate of Israel Bond sales during
ind after the Yom Kippur War ere-1
kted a substantial delay in the proc-
essing and issuance of Israel Bond |
ertificates.
According to Milton M. Parson, j
executive director, of the South
Florida Israel Bond Organization. <
here have been many reasons for j
he delay.
"There was such a tremendous
jtpouring of financial support for
Israel during October and the fol-
owing months that our Miami
each office was unable to keep
with the increasing number of
nd subscriptions coming in from
11 over South Florida, he said.
"Even after processing had been
umpleted, an individual's Israel
ond might still be delayed be-
ause the banking institutions
^hich serve as transfer agents have
in out of many of the actual bond
ertificates (issued in seven dif
rent denominations from $100
$10,000). The delay has been
[impounded further because Is
itel Bond certificates are printed
Israel, and a great number of
he country's printers remain mo
|lized," Parson noted.
Many of the thousands of Israel
and purchasers in South Florida
have expressed concern over the
delay, but Parson assures that even
though the certificates have not yet
been received their funds were
immediately made available to the
State of Israel, to sustain the econ
imy following the costliest war in
its history.
Since 1951, when the first bond
issue was sold in the United States,
more than $2.7 billion has been
produced for Israel providing the
resources for the growth of the
major branches of the nation's
economy. The strength provided by
bonds has helped Israel emerge
from crisis after crisis fulfilling
many of the economy's basic needs.
Following the outbreak of the
Yom Kippur War Oct. 6. the Israel
Bond Organization assumed the en-
tire amount of Israel's $642 mil
lion development budget to pro-
mote every facet of Israel's eco-
nomic framework, including the
expansion of industry and agricul-
ture, the exploitation of natural
resources, the construction of high
ways, seaports and public build-
ings, the crowth of the national
irrigation network, and the im-
provement of transportation and
communication systems.
Denunciations Hurled
By Delegates at Opener
.GENEVA (JTA) The
rst Middle East peace confer-
nee in Israel's war-ravaged his-
ry opened hero Dec. 21 with
tie opening speakers expressing
tie hope and need for emergence
a just and durable settlement
etween Israel and the Arab
tates.
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
inccr. the principal architect of
tie historic conference, said in a
eech to the foreign ministers
Israel, Egypt, Jordan and the
Soviet Union that "it is time to
Kad the turmoil."
T THE CONFERENCE, in the
firnate Palais des Nations, was
Opened by Kurt Waldheim, UN
Bfrcretary general. Other speakers
it the first session were Soviet
oreign Minister Andrei Gromy-
o, Egyptian Foreign Minister Is-
mail Rahmi and the Jordanian
Prime Minister and Foreign Min-
ister Zeid Al-Rifai.
Israel's Foreign Minister Abba
Eban said he wanted to study
their speeches before he spoke
to the conference.
Security was at a maximum.
Police autos and military jeeps
escorted the foreign ministers to
the Palais. Plain clothes security
agents encircled each minister as
he walked into the building. Se-
curity agents inside searched the
150 newsmen permitted in the
council chamber. Cameras of tele-
vision crews were checked care
fully.
FAHMI AND Rifai denounced
Israel. Gromyko reasserted Rus-
Continued on Page 13
Sharm Not Useless Now
That 'Bab' is Blockaded
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Is-
,'1's leading military commen-
or has refuted claims that
Jharm el-Sheikh has lost its stra-
tegic value to Israel because
Egypt blockaded the Straits of
tab el Mandeb at the southern
End of the Red Sea during the
pom Kippur War.
Gen. Haim Herzog, replying to
istions at a press conference
the Israeli Consulate, observed
lat Egypt lifted its blockade be-
tuse of Israel's counter-blockade
_the Gulf of Suez which Israel's
fcssession of Sharm el-Sheikh
Htloed make possible.
HUT ISRAEL'S counter-block-
ade of the Gulf of Suez "is very
important to her (Egypt) eco-
nomically" and therefore con-
trol of Sharm el-Sheikh is still
important for Israel, Herzog said.
He reiterated that the present
ceasefire applies not only on land
but to the sea and air as well.
Herzog said that in addition to
reemphasizing the need for an
Israeli presence at Sharm el-
Sheikh, the Yom Kippur War
proved that the pre-June, 1967
lines are "certainly not secure
and defensible borders."
According to Herzog, Arab mis-
siles, if deployed on the pre-1967
lines, would completely encircle
Israel's airspace and would pose
a direct threat to Israeli cities
and population centers.
Joyce Roanian
Appointed To
CJF Committee
Joyce (Mrs. Alan) Roam an of
Hollywood, president of the Wom-
en's Division of Federation, has
recently been ap
pointed a mem-
ber of the Coun-
cil of Jewish
Federations and
Welfare Funds'
National Wom-
en's Committee
'-Vi on Jewish Com-
'**/ munal Service.
v- ~A % The CJF is
Ey- ... .",..-r^ sociation of cen-
Jyce Imkim tral community
organizations
Federations, Welfare Funds, Com-
munity Councils serving 800
Jewish communities in the United
States and Canada.
It aids these communities to mo-
bilize maximum support for the
UJA and other overseas agencies,
as well as for major national and
local services involving financing,
planning and operating health, wel-
fare, cultural, educational, commu-
nity relations and other programs
benefitting all residents.
Nixon Responds
To Broward ZOA
Sam J. Perry, president of the
Broward Zionist District of Zion-
ist Organization of American, re-
cently received a letter from The
White House in response to their
letter of Presidential support
pointing out constructive action of
the Nixon Administration.
"All the words of encourage-
ment I have been receiving in the
past few weeks have been deeply
heartening to me," Nixon said,
"and I am particularly grateful for
ihe staunch support of concerned
citizens like you who are so ac-
tively involved in the affairs of
our nation-----
'This expression of confidence
and trust reaffirms my faith that
this Administration can achieve
the great goals all Americans seek.
"With my personal appreciation
for your generous support.
"Sincerely,
"Richard Nixon."
Additionally, Mr. Perry reports
similar encouraging replies of cor-
respondence from Dr. Henry Kis-
singer, Senators Jackson and Gur-
ney and Congressman Burke.
IN TALMUD
Kohoutek
Recalls Old
Astronomy
By RABBI MORRIS TURETSKY
London Chronicle Syndicate
Chanukah, that special festival
of lights, this year was unique;
it was graced by an additional ce-
lestial "light" as rare as it is re-
splendent, the comet Kohoutek.
This blazing sphere is named
after its discoverer, the conti-
nental astronomer, Lubos Koho-
utek, who first observed it some
nine months ago whilst on a rou-
tine quest for unchartcred aster-
oids.
DURING THE course of the
Continued on Page 6


The 30th Annual Meeting
of the
Jewish Welfare Federation
of Greater Hollywood
will take place
Sunday, January 6, at 10:00 a.m.
Hillcrest Country dub
4600 Hillcrest Drive
{Hollywood
There will be election of members
to the Board of Trustees,
election of officers to the
Jewish Welfare Federation, and the
Annual Report of the President
Coffee and danish will be served.
All members of the Jewish Community
are invited. Please Call Federation office
for reservations.
i.,
A bearded Burt Lancaster, in Israel to do a film on the life
of Moses, visits a wounded soldier at Hadassah Hospital itr
Jerusalem.
CALENDAR THROUGH JANUARY
Soviets Press Syrians
To Attend Sessions
By EDWIN EYTAN
JTA European Bureau Chief
GENEVA Israeli circles in
Geneva described Foreign Minis-
ter Abba Eban as "satisfied''
with the worK of the Geneva
peace conference up till now.
These circles made this declara-
tion as Eban was on the point of
leaving Geneva for Israel after
having attended the first two ses-
sions of the Geneva peace con-
ference the first Arab-Israeli
peace talks since the creation of
the State of Israel.
The peace conference, accord-
ing to a United Nations source,
is "continuing its work in the ab-
sence of the four foreign minis-
ters who attended the confer-
ence's opening phase."
A MILITARY committee com-
posed of Israeli and Egyptian of-
ficers of general rank is meeting
this week in Geneva.
The talks are expected to con-
tinue into January when the con>
ference will probably meet again
in plenary session though at ai
bassadorial level. Israeli sources
said that it would be reconvened
at ministerial level "whenever
necessary."
The military committee will
continue the Suez Canal disen-
gagement talks started at Kilo-
meter 101 and suspended Dec. 10.
Israeli circles do not believe, how-
ever, that any major decisions
will be taken at this level before
next month.
These circles believe that E^ypt
will have to make a number of
concessions to obtain a viable
solution to the Suez Canal issue.
SUCH CONCESSIONS, which
would not be to Egypt's detri-
ment moreover, may include the
promise to reopen the Suez Canal,
the revival of the city of Suez and
a restriction of military concen-
tration on the eastern bank.
It is believed that the reopen-
ing of the canal and the revival
of the cities bordering It might
Continued on Page 14
.- .



Pag. 2
* lenitt rklk&Sn and ShofM of Hollywood
Friday, January 4, lfy
Rita Goodman New Coordinator I Russians Continue
Of Jewish Floridian-Shof ar
Jewish Trials

The appointment of Rita Good-
roan, an international writer and
public relations consultant, as
news coordinator for the Jewish
Floridian Shofar has been an
nounced by Fred Shochet. pub-
lens, chairman of the oublic rela-
li?ner editor and Dr. Sheldon Wil-
tions comm.uee o: the Jewish Wel-
fare Federal.on or Greater Holly
wood.
Mrs. Goodman, who now resides
in Fort Lauderdale. recently re-
turned from four years in Free
port. Grand Bahama, where sh'.-
was director of public relations foi
the King's Inn & Golf Club.
A 20-vear former resident of
Miami, sh? brings with her impres-
sive journalist!'1 backgrou, d. She
has been employed by Esquire Mag
azine in Chicago and Hank Meyei
Associates. Miami Beach, and wa-
a critic entertainment writer foi
the Miami Beach Sun-Reporter.
Mrs. Goodman's writing has ap
peared in Tropic Magazine and ir
both 1967 and 1968. she won Flor
ida Press Awards for her columr
, "Fortyish Female" which appeared
regularly in the Coral Gables Time-
and also over radio station WIO
She is presently working on her
first novel.
Mrs. Goodimn was a founding
member of Temple Or Olom in
Miami, a member of the board of
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Auxili
i ary and secretarv of the Freeport
Hebrew Congregation She also
. served as secretary of the Bon Vi
vants of Grand Bahama and wa:
a member of the Grand Bahanu
Mental Health Society.
Her daushter. Barbara, is pre*
ently at Kibbutz Massada in Israel
having been selected as a member
i of the first volunteer group t;
leave South Florida shortly after
the outbreak of the recent war
. Her son, Brad, resides in London,
England.
Mr. Shochet and Dr. Wil'ens said
of Mrs. Goodman's appointment
"Her ideas for the paper and hi
; commitment toward bringing tin
news to the community should cer
tainly help the Jewish Floridiar
and Shofar of Greater Hollywooo
i become the most sought after and
read paper in this area."
Belgian Resistance Worker To
Speak at Hollywood Meetings
Mrs. Jeanne Daman-Scaglione. a
Roman Catholic Belgian resistance
worker honored with the Yad
Vashem medal of the Government
of Israel for heroic non-Jews who
saved Jewish lives at the risk of
their own, comes to Ho'lywocd
Jan. 16 for a two day visit.
She will be the guest speakei
for both the JWF Young Leaders
Council and Women's Leadership
Institute. Her subject is "The
Holocaust: What Is Its Meaning
Today?"
Mrs. Daman Scaglione w.is
rahrd in Belgium as a Roman
Shown at planning meeting lor
Thursday's testimonial dinner-
dance honoring Morris Lapidus
at the Americana Hotel are Mr.
Lapidus, internationally known
crchit: ct who will receive th.9
Brandeis University Community
Service Award in the Arts, and
Mrs. Sampson Shales, president
of the National Women's Com-
mittee, Greater Miami Chapter.
Catholic. In 1942, at the start of
Hitler's persecution of the Jews,
she became the headmistre-s of an
' a'1-Jewish kindergarten: "Nos Pe-
tits."
The expe:ience of being an eye-
witness to the Jewish tragedy led
her to join the Underground .Move-
ment in its dangerous struggle
against the invader. It is thanks
to the courage and compassion of
people like Mrs. Daman-Scaglione
i that, in Belgium. 10.000 adults and
2 000 children were hidden and
.-.aved from the Nazi terror.
Members of her family were
caught and paid a heavy price for
their participation in this struggle
between civilization and barbar-
ism. Her uncle lost his life, as a
political prisoner, in Mauthausrn
concentration camp and her cousin
was incarcerated for two years in
Ravensbruck.
Upon Belgium's liberation she
resumed her work is education,
helping in the rehabilitation of
Jewish youngsters who had sur-
vived the camps.
Her story has been featured by
Chet Huntley in a dramatic NBC
I television program entitled "The
Righteous" and told by Philip
Friedman in his book "Their
Brother's Keepers."
The Young Leaders Council
meeting will be held at 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Jan. 16 at the home
of YLC President Dr. Joel Schnei-
l der, 4081 N. 43rd Ave., Hollywood
The Women's Leadership Instit-
ute meeting will be held at 8 p.m.
Thursday, Jan. 17. at home of Su/i
Rosen, 602 N. Rainbow Dr., Holly-
wood.
The first
Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood*
5801 Hollyvwod Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CMAPti. INC FUNtRAl OICTORS
Other ,f\ A*n. Wrorv || 11 IMflW MOMoe JMI
16480NE 19l"Aiue. North MMItKft'MMIM
19th Strtcti Alton Rod Mum, Bur." Jf 11 HI
1?SC tomma, o.f Mam Such > Jf 1 1151
Doo1 RoadUS*I7thSweet. Mum JC J 1191
! Vic WTt tht Htw Ian UftiOOVUn its
rth CntetH in Mwmttfn rhet'ryu B-oc ,r
/>' Hoc***; end Mr Vfnon.
Murray N. luMn, F.D.
LONDON (JTA1 Jewish
sources in the Soviet Union re-
port that the trial of Leonid Zabe-
lishensky opened in Sverdlovsk.
The presiding judge said that
the trial would last two or three
days, which is viewed as quite
unusual in cases where the charge
is that of parasitism. It is feared
in Jewish circles that the charge
may be switched during the trial
to something more serious.
A REQUEST to the court to
allow a lawyer from Moscow to
ad for the defense rejected.
Jewish sources in the Soviet
Union also reported that a group
of Jews in Tallin, capital of the
Soviet Estonian Republic, pub-
lished an open letter to the Com-
mon Market stating, in part:
"You succumbed to threats of
economic sabotage and black-
mail. Your behavior will be in-
terpreted as an inability to resist

anything. You have sold ><.
selves for a tanker of oil. You
have forgotten Munich and the
year 1938. and the consequences
of Munich. We call upon those
amongst you who still remember
the lessons of recent history t0
stand up against this betraval'
IN ANOTHER development,
Jewish sources reported that Ida
Nudel, of Moscow, one of the
Jewish activists who was facing
a charge of "alcoholism" without
the slightest basis for it. is now
facing an additional charge of
"prostitution."
This charge is based on the fact
that she had put up at her
home some activists who visited
Moscow and had nowhere to sleep.
A large number of Soviet Jews,
some of them not even act
have publicly protested against
the monstrous charges which the
KGB employed against Ida Nudel
MRS. JfANNE DAMAN SCACUOSt
CHEF NICK THE GREEK
is giving ODDS
That everyone icho visits
The Attache' Motel's
GOURMET BUFFET
Leaves a WiNNER
Hollywood-By-The-Sea (A-l-A)
(Just north of the Diplomat) 923-4631
A
THE
TRAVELERS
U
Ansel Insurance Agency3
Ansel Wiftenstein ,?:?
All Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527
FIREMAN'S
FUND
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HHtUMl CMfAklU
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THE MALL
THEATRES land 2
NEW DIPLOMAT MALL
E. HALLANDALf BEACH BLVD.
HALLANDALE 33009


+Jewisttk Page 3-
MR. and MRS. MANNY LAX
Balkin Named Chairman Of
Hillcrest Bonds Dinner
Leo Balkin of Hollywood has
bc;n named chairman of the 1974
hillcrest Country Club Israel Din-
ner of State to be held Sunday.
Jan. 27, Milton M. Parson, execu
tive director of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization, has an-
nounced.
"We are honored to have as
chairman a man who has dedicated
himself through his efforts on be-
half of-our membership and the en-
tire Jewish community.'* said Wil-
liam G. Rabins, president of the
HiTlrrpst Country Club.
Balkin, who was cochairman of
last year's gala affair, is executive
vice president of the Hillcrest
Lodge of B'nai B'rith and chair-
man of the membership committee,
and is active in the Greater Holly-
wood Jewish Welfare Federation
as cochairman of hi-rises.
A frequent visitor to Israel.
Bj'.kin servod is president of the
River East Lodge of B'nai B'rith
in Manhattan and president of the
Forest Hills Jevvisn '"enter Men's
Ciub before moving ;o South Far
ida.
Selected as cochairmen for the
annual Israel Bonds dinner-dance
v.. 9o] Elgin and Harry Schwarl !
" nny and Kathleen I.ax. who
have been selected to receive the
State of Israel Masada Award at
Hillcrest Country Club's Israel Din-
ner of State were chosen for their
. outstanding service to the State of
Israel and the Jewish community.
The Masada Award, commemo-
1 rating the 1.900th anniversary of
the heroic defense of th? fortress
of Masada, the last Jewish strong
hold to fall in the Roman conquest
of Palestine, was created by the
worldwide Israel Bond Organiza
, lion to acknowledge dedicated lead
I ership and notable achievement in
i fortifying the econon-.ic founda-
| tions of Israel.
Lax. the acting rabbi at Hillcrest
] Country Club, served as president
of the Adat Sholom Synagogue in
Detroit, Mich., where he was that
congregation's Man of the Year.
An active participant in B'nai
B'rith, he is also a member of the
Zionist organization of America.
Mrs Lax, a life member of Ha
daisah, served as president of the
Adat Sholom Ladies Auxiliary. She
| maintains her interest in Jewish
communal life through her partici-
1 pation in B'nai B'rith Women. ORT,
the Albert Einstein Medical Col-
and the Women's Division of
Brandeis University,

MFRCEOES CJB'NOMYRNA bCHWEIGER
INTERIOR DESIGNING
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
ACCESSORIES FOR THE HOME
AT ,0UR SHOWROOM
B & M DESIGNERS
& DRAPERIES
Mnv* -.
WALL TREATMENTS PAINTINGS
LAMPS DRAPERIES CARPETING
FURNITURE WALLPAPERS
Mil U 10 AUt JUS' "* '" VH<
JT I I n. if AVL SOUTH FLORIDA INOUSIRIAl PARK
Inc.
921-7473
BROWARO
945-8348 947-2565
OADl
".*.....>* s National Hum) Fashion laanua
Paicl-Up Membership Coffee For
Hollywood Chapter Of Haclassah
Bobby Baer
Baers To Lead
Two-Week Mission
To Israel March 3
The United Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership Cabinet trip to Israel
has been scheduled March 3
through March 17.
The two-week trip for 40 couples
will have Federation campaign
leader Bobby Baer as tour leader
with wife, Aviva, second in com-
mand.
"This Young Leadership Mission
to Israel is the most inspiring ex-
perience that a couple can have,"
Baer stated. "A deluxe trip, all
expenses are included in one fee
of approximately $1,100 per per-
son. New York to New York, and
I urge those interested in joining
this exciting mission to contact me
at 927-0237 or Bob Kerbel at 921-
8810 as soon as possible."
Lodge Sponsoring
Three Penny Opera
Herzl Lodge, B'nai B'rith, in co-)
operation with the Ruth Forman
Theatre, will sponsor its most im-1
"ortant cultural and fund-raising i
event of the lodge year, Wednes-1
day. Jan. 9, at the South Broward I
High School at Federal Highway
and Harding Street in Hollywood, j
presenting the Tony Award win-
ning musical, "Throe Penny Op-1
era." with music by Kurt Weill and j
starring Juan Somoza as "Mack i
the Knife." The performance starts
at 8 p.m.
All seats are reserved. Ticket*
| may be obtained bv phoning Lou
, Cuttner, Bob Hoffman, Steph-n
Marlowe, Ben Miller, or Max
Toplitz.
Because of the Israeli crisis ex-|
traordinary efforts are being made
I to exceed all fund-raising records
I of the lodge.
The Hollywood Chapter of Ha
dassarl consisting of seven group
Beach. Hallmark. H'AtiJ.. Hen'
rkt'a S7old. 'JHUerest'. Mt.-Seoprji.
ah-1 Shalom -- wift hold it* 27"
annual paid-up membership des-
sert coffee at 1 p.m. Wednesday
at the Hal'andale Jewish Center
416 NE 8th Ave., Hallandale.
Gueft speaker will be Mrs. 91i nr
man Fast, membership chairman
for the Florida Region of Hadas
sah.
The Miami Opera Guild will per '
form.
Chairmen include chaDter offi
cers Mrs. George Sefte'.l. Mrs. Wil
liam Strong. Mr-. Harry Bagdar,:
and Mrs. Archie Kanier.
Reservations may b made with
the following committee: Mrs. Ben-
'amin Shjiber, Beach Group; Mrs.
Jaok Silterst -in. Hallmark: Mrs.
Sol PelisB, II \i'.: Sfrj. Charles
Fine. Henrietta Szo d, Mrs. Louis
rjntarbergac, HJilciest; W+% Mel*
vin Freedman. M!. Scopus and Mrs.
Hnriiel Janowskv. Sha'oTi.
VOICES NEEDED
For Professional Quartet, Boss,
Tenor, Soprano. Mutt Be Siaht
Readers. Write V.N., Box 2973
Miami, Florida 33101.
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW X\ ONDERFTJL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554 and lei
me quote >oo rates. Also locai
moving & long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or overseas
A. B. VAN LINES INC.
arnett
ianR.
Ci-ro-i Wade
DRAPERIES
rd
BED SPREADS
INTERIOR DECORATING
FASHION FABRICS
80S N. FEDERAL HWY.
HALLANDALE. FLORIDA
Pnone: 923-0564
SHADES
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UPHOLSTERY
Mirmt- Painst Supolies
HARDWAHE PAINT. INC
HOOSEWARES & GIFTS
HOME DECOR ACCESSORIES
Bath Closit Acces.arii*
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Wilfe* Shafts
DrMtry Ri*t
Vallaajar
Key & Lock Worlc
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Store Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sunday*
IM EAST BEACH BOULEVARD
HALLANDALE, FLORIDA 33083
PHONE 327-055.
P.tom Dividers
Artiirctti Fl*rs
Faliac*
Plaits
Patio Fumitura

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Pcq 4
+Jeistnrkte*r ** iftMplll

Friday: January 4;"i974
fJewisti Flcric/ian
OFFICE and PLANT 12t N.B. tth St.. Miami, Fla. S31It Phons 17S-4W1
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 37J-4605
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Reauest.
Oil Moguls Must be Heaved Out
Volume 4
Friday, January 4, 1974
Number 1
10 TEVETH 5734
DIGHT NOW, immediately, be-
cause- it is in the majority.
the Democratic Party must be the
one to launch the American revo;
lution.
It must be a massive turn-about
from our emphasis on foreign pol-
icy. This is not to say that we
must give up all of our human-
istic or tactical alliances abroad,
but for the first time since World
War II, we must place primary
consideration on our needs at
home.
WE MUST come to recognize'
that the nation has been bled
**. ajBBtfBsBBBBsBssaasjBsDaBBaaassr-^
we must perforce recognize civil-
ian control of-the'military. and
of the country at large, is be-
coming tenuous indeed.
But that is merely a symptom
of two fundamental national dis-
oreds:
1) We must break up the in-
sidious Oil cartels:
Continued on Page 13
Propagandist's Tool
Father Daniel Berrigan's attack on Israel was to be
expected. He was part of the intellectual circle that led
the anti-Vietnam struggle without really understanding
what Vietnam was all about.
Now he is a part of the intellectual circle siding with
the "oppressed" Arabs against the Israeli "colonialists"
without really understanding what Israel is all about.
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum's comment that Father Berri-
gan has never even been to Israel has some pertinence,
but it does not quite explain the Berrigan mentality.
Forget Berrigan's Catholicism and his susceptibility
to classical anti-Semitic attitudes. The real issue is that he
is c captive of the "Third World" forces that triumphed in
Vietnam and that are now hoping to trimuph in the Middle
East.
Father Berrigan thought he was speaking in behalf of
justice when he led a movement demanding an end to the
war in Vietnam. Now, he feels the same way about Israel.
The trouble is that too many Berrigans speak out of
ideas in their head, not experience. They are the easiest
captives in the propaganda mills of the world struggle.
The Bigots at it Again
Reports from the Jewish civil libertarian agencies that
the oil crisis at home may have special and unhappy
meaning for Jews across the nation are particularly dis-
quieting on this occasion of the celebration of Chanukah.
If the reports are as worrisome as some of them seem
to indicate, then we have our own war launched against
us on the occasion of a Jewish festival.
Bumper-stickers like "We Need Oil We Don't Need
Jews" pose a terrible challenge by the old anti-Semites of
another day, the Thunderbolt-readers, the Curtis Dalls and
their ilk.
Once again, they are misleading the American peo-
ple. They are asking the nation to see a crisis as the result
of "international Jwish manipulation," a weary saw in the
bigot's primer.
Coincidentally, it would be interesting to examine just
how many Jews there are among the oil cartel oppressors,
who have sent our economy and our security into a seem-
ing overnight nosedive. Our feeling is that there are virtu-
ally none.
But the real issue is whether the American people will
have enough understanding in this moment of their anxiety
to shun the gambits of the hate-peddlers. We are betting
they will.
Vigilance: Way of Life
Anti-Defamation League leaders here who honored
George Talianoff for 30 years of service to the ADL were
also taking note of the ADL's 60th anniversary, which in
New York was marked by the presentation of citations to
U.S. Senators Jacob K. Javits and Abraham Ribicoff "for
their contributions as legislators and spokesmen in behalf
of human and civil rights."
The Miami presentation was as distinctive in its own
way.
Talianoff has been fighting anti-Semitism and other
forms of racial and religious prejudice almost all of his life.
The distinguished Miami Beach attorney helped launch
the ADL office here back in the early 1940s, when "Gentile
Only" signs were part of the decor at South Florida hotels.
His contributions in the cause of human justice and
equality have not waned since then.
In accepting the Human Relations Award of the Flor-
ida Chapter of the Society of Fellows of the ADL, Talianoff
noted that the Yom Kippur War has given anti-Semitism a
new spurt of energy that must become our latest adversary.
It is a mark of the man, and of the organization that
honored him, that they continue their vigilance as a way
of life.
Leo
Mindlin
i*ii;bi riwnai:.^!wi t
dry. It is dangerously anemic and
needs domestic restoration.
Not only because they are the
majority party, but by their his
toric nature the Democrats are
uniquely equipped to handle the
job. If they are terror-stricken by
the responsibility and incapabU
of thinking with the originality
that the moment of crisis re
quires, then they can take tht
first 90 days of the first Roose
velt administration as model.
Surely, we are as close to tht
national despair that we experi
enced then to warrant so urgent
a change. The reasons for out
difficulties are different, but tht
results seem to be the same.
IN THE name of national crisis
the exploiting haves get richer
the increasingly desperate middlr
class and the havo-nots get poorer
It is they who are being asker'
"patriotically" to suffer the pinch
How do we handle the fuel ant'
impending food shortage today"
By upping the prices out of sigh
so that less will be used. Th
Nixon administration's reasoning
is as modern as Marie Antoin
ette's "let them eat cake."
The argument against shiftin;
our emphasis from abroad to do
mestie needs, despite the phony
era of detente, is that the Rus
sians are eternally at our back
ready to take over. To make i
all seem more kosher, the once
liberal college professors havt
joined the politicians to warn u
that Moscow is our chief competi
tor in this regard.
THE TRUTH is that the Rus
sians would like us to contimr
believing that. And so, with Roos
eveltian vigor, we must present
them with the fish bowl of world
enterprise.
For the Russians are no mort
our competitors in world enter
prise than they are in the produc
tion of food or automobiles oi
computers or space suits o
anything else they can't make foi
themselves and keep buying from
us.
Immediately, we must give
them that primacy and then
watch them drown in its demands
as we turn to our own needs. We
must let them have all the Cuba.-
they want (just one seemes to br
breaking their backs) let them
expend their energies, use up
their precious oil surplus, squeeze
their people at home even more
than they are squeezed now.
The first of our domestic con-
siderations would be (with Roos
eveltian vigor) to doff our hats
to President Eisenhower's warn-
ing about a coming monopolistic
strangehold on American affairs
bv the industrial military com
plex.
IT IS no longer coming; the
stranglehold is here. When the
Pentagon responds with rageful
threats to energy spokesman Wil-
liau Simon's order that military |
oil will have to be diverted for I
commercial aviation needs, then I
FAYET1EVILLE. N C. Twenty years ago. when the Third
World was just starting to get shaped, who would have believed
you if you had turned Cassandra and prophesied that most of
the governments in it would be military regimes? Yet that is
exactly what has happened.
Look at the large majority of regimes in Latin America, in
Southeast Asia (Communist and non-Communist alike), in the
Middle East. Look at the African regimes, especially in equa-
torial Africa.
THE VISION was one of ideal social democracies, governed
by the same passion ior freedom and equality that had brought
about the original liberations from imperial rule. The reality is 3
frame of military power within which governments are allowed
to function, either by military or party elites.
Kemal Ataturk turns out to have b*en a truer forerunner of
what was to come than Jawaharlal Nehru.
To take part, as I have done, in a symposium on military'
regimes, with scholars from a number of universities and insti-
tutes, is to learn something of the agon puts our own agonies at Washington into perspective.
Whatcer the Palace Guard around President Nixon may
have been liming at. it wasn't able to reach the military in any
foim The American tradition of nonintervention by the military
in civilian affairs, which was threatened only once and fleetingly
in the Tiuman-MacArthur confrontation, held firm.
Even the military-industrial complex, which President Eisen-
hower alerted us to, didn't emerge as a factor in the U.S. consti-
tutional Crist*.
MOSTLY, THE press has its attention fixed on the military
coups themselves, and whether and how they succeed. Usually the
only tangles come when the defense forces are themselves solit.
either between the services (the navy and air force tend to be
further left than the army) or between ethnic groups, as in
Nigeria or Zaire.
But the real problem is not how to capture state power, but
how to administer it after the armed forces have the power. To
put it differently: It Is one thing to rule, and quite anotthe-
actually to govern. _
The thing to remember is that a river cannot rise higher
than its source. Despite all the talk about the military rising
above and beyond politics, the fact is that the military takes it?
color from the society it comes from, and is no better than that
society.
USUALLY, A military elite overthrows the government be-
cause it feels and the business and middle-class groups feel
that there is no order or stability for carrying on the essential
functions of a society.
But it doesn't follow that to do away with the party system
or the parliamentary bodies gives you stability.
You can achieve order on the streets, and you can get the
silence of the tomb in the parliaments. But to get rid of polities
doesn't mean you can deal with unemployment, foreign exchange,
the balance of payments, the social services, the press or the
universities.
There is a big difference here between the South American
and African military regimes. A right-of-center regime Ike
Brazil and a left-of-center one like Peru have both learned how
to govern as well as rule. .
THE MILITARY in each case had learned how to modernize
itself, and its skills in recruiting specialized talents had taught it
how to recruit talent to modernize the society. The same is likely
to prove true of the Chilean regime, which pushed out Salvador
Allende and took over a chaotic economy and a society in con-
flict.
But the African regimesNigeria, Ghana, Tanzania. Zaire,
Mali are in a different situation. The military elites don't have
technical governmental skills themselves.
THEY MUST use the same bureaucracy that was there before
their rule.
In the nations I have cited, three out of four of the civil
servants arc the same people who were there before independence
The regimes inherit an African tribal tradition which needs mod-
ernizing. They are largely cut off from the European and Amer
ican traditions, with their science and technology, whether by
distance or choice.
Chaos succeeds chaos. The more things change, the more
they stay the same.
IN THE Latin American regimes, there is a different kind
of problem. I put it in the form of two questions: How bng can
the alliance of the military with the middle and industrial classes,
as in the case of Brazil and Chile, be maintained?
And when the army Itself becomes an arena for the flash -
of conflicting ideologies, as has happened everywhere and is BOW
happening in Peru, how long can the regime survive when it
becomes that kind of arena?


*
TiiAayi January 4, 1974
~JmHI> ntrkRbr "* Sho*r of Hollywood
Page 5 I
Ijqdy Logic:
Chopped Liver Could Solve World's Ills
RITA GOODMAN

By RITA GOODMAN
It tbcrjray to a man's heart is
through jfrts stomach, as its been
touteaVpVer the years, it's my opin-
ion that*hat we need at the peace
table U-ffiore chopped liver and
less conversation.
Mouths busy with food don't
have time to soit venom and be
sides, one tends to forget what
jangled their anger in the first
place.
People from all over the world
J-JJ.- II c. .:___. _
are really not foreign when sitting
down to a dinner tablv?.
The onejhjng they all have in
common is- that their mothers
taught them to say, "Please, Thank
Vou. and May I nave another help-
ing0"
Having just returned to the U.S.
after living in the Bahamas the
past four years, I know from
whence I speak.
My friends, who became dear to
me. were a potpourri of people
with miscellaneous geographical be-
ginnings.
My boss. C.S.. a fJlen-away-B^s
tonian, transplanted to an 800-
room hotel smack in the middle of
an island, referred to me as "The
Jewess."
He's say to his secretary, "Tell
the Jewess 1 want to see ner," and
she'd know who to call.
There are other people I want to
tell you of too. The people who
rarely ever met a Jew. The ones
who also referred to me with titles:
THE JEW BROAD; THE HEBE
BITOH or sometimes. THE MATZO
BALL QUEEN!
They are the people you have to
gather around a peace/dinner
table for they are the people who
are unaware that Jews blow a horn
to usher in their new year and
really don't wear it sticking out
of the middle of their heads.
I selected Passover to break the
William Littman of Hallandale, (genter) who was officially
installed as chairman at the initial meeting of the South
Broward Israel Bond board of governors Dec. 21 was ap-
pointed to that post by Samuel Rothberg, national chairman
of the Israel Bond Organization. Representatives of the major
Jewish organizations, synagogues, and high-rise complexes
in the Hollywood-Hallandale area attended the brunch-
meetir.g at the Holiday Inn. Pictured with Littman are (from
left) Bernard Kramer; Tom Cohen, Florida chairman for com-
munity development for Israel Bonds; Manny Appel, and
Sydney Koltzman.
VAUGHN & WRIGHT pZs
ARE NOW IN A NEW
HOLLYWOOD LOCATION
AT 5746 JOHNSON ST.
-DIRECTLY ACROSS FROM THE POST OFFICE-
PLENTY OF PARKING
'
-
THE PINE CREST
CULTURAL ARTS SERIES
is pleased to present
The 50-Meniber
National Dance Company of Mexico
in "Fiesta Folklorico"
with Mexico's finest dancers,
singers and musicians
Monday, January 14
p.m.
Stacy Chapel and Auditorium
Pine Crest Campus
Tickets: $5.50
All Seats Reserved
For information and reservations contact the Pin* Crest Public
Relations Office, 1501 N.E. 62nd St., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33308
Phone: 772-6550
Fine Arts Series
At Temple Sinai
To Begin Jan. 27
Temple Sinai North Dade's Re-
form congregation, has announced
the program for its second annual
Fine Arts Series which will again
include four cultural evenings.
The first will take place Jan. 27
when the Ring Theatre of the Uni-
versity of Miami will present an
original creation entitled "The Joy
of Jews on Broadway."
Coming to Temple Sinai at the
end of February will be an excit-
ing evening with renowned actress
Viveca Lindfors entitled 'I Am A
Woman."'
The March 31 program will fea-
ture the Miami String Quartet in
an evening with renowned Israeli
singer Jo Amar will be presented
singer, Jo Amar will be presented
April 21.
Series subscriptions and tickets
are available through the temple
office.
! ice. I was to be alone for my chil-
dren were far away.
Deciding to cook my traditional
meal, I invited various acquaint
ances of mixed origin.
Gaby, the Majorcan from Spain,
brought his native wine and an
enormous appetite for gefilte fish.
Bill, the Irishman, choked on the
i horseradlsii, gasped, cried, and took
; another portion.
I
Ray, an Englishman, brought
1 flowers and pip-pipped with de-
light through each course.
Donald, my Bahamian friend,
! spooned Momma's hand-me-down
! Jello mold recipe into his mouth
! with the fervor of having rediscov-
' ered girls
But the stuffed veal breast .
that's where the world became
ONE. Wendell Wilke would have
been proud.
Who can argue with a mouth
full of veal?
Buoyed on by the ardor of their
moaning for respite, I mentally
planned greater hcignts or gas-
tronomical surrender.
. like an afternoon of swimming
at my beach house coupled with a
"Chopped Liver Marathon."
The Frenchman said, "Ah. pate'."
I said, "No, chopped liver."
Mark, the Canadian, remarked,
"Better than Shotsy's in Toronto."
It was Paul, the Chinese-Vene-
melan, who expressed the most by
being typically Oriental and say-
ing nothing. A slim man, he ate.
And ate. Quietly.
Myrosio. the Ukrainian who
belches from merely breathing
fresh air, sounded like atomic war-
fare had been declared in his in-
testinal tract.
Everyone went home with CARE
packages.
. and they've cared ever
since.
For chopped liver.
And for me too.
Peace with chicken fat.
The other oil will surely follow.
BEEFSTEAK TOMATOES
NAVEL ORANGES
PINK GRAPEFRUIT 99c a PECK
ANGH7S GROVES
1809 WILEY STREET
TELEPHONE 9275447
gifts si rn its
fcc Daily Hours:
Tuts, thru Friday
30 A.M. 4:30 P.M
Evening Classes:
Tues. & Thurs.
"00 P.M. 9:30 P.M
VISIT OUR NEW STUDIO
418 SOUTH DIXIE HWY.
HALLANDALE, FLA.
Phone: 923-80*1
SPA HEALTH
CLUBS INC.
5832 Washington Si.
Hollywood 33023


:.:
F
t
Page 6
*Je*lsti nuMMtmi "< Shofir of Hollywood
Friday, January 4, 1974
Kohoutek Recalls Talmudic Astronomers
r
Continued from Page 1
next few months both profession-
al and amateur watchers will be
scanning the skies to follow the
progress of this mysterious vis-
itor from interplanetary space on
its journey round the sun.
Orbital calculations have indi-
cated that it will not reach prehe-
lion (the point of closest ap-
proach to the sun) until Dec. 27
to 29 when it should, weather per-
mitting, be seen as motionless
and as bright as a sickle moon,
even during daylight, unless
as some have predicted it
breaks up on its journey.
Because of its tail-like appear-
ance, the talmudic term for a
comet is "kokba de-shabbit," the
rod-star. The most famous rab-
binic astronomer. Mar Samuel,
admitted unabashedly, "Although
I am fanul.ar with the courses of
the stars as the streets of Ne-
hardeu (his hometown), 1 cannot
explain the nature of movements
of the comet."
EVEN IN this day and age
when cometary physics is a rec-
ognized discipline of the sciences,
few would be so foolhardy or pre-
sumptious to suggest or claim to
know all the answers to the prob-
lems which baffled Samuel.
It is hoped, however, that by
Passover (by which time Koho-
utek will have plunged into the
depths of space beyond human
range) with the aid of the so-
phisticated instruments and tech-
niques (including Skylab^ at
their disdisposal, modern astron-
omers will have found some of
the answers as to the origin and
nature of the comet.
In an essay, a 19th century
Jewish scholar. S. J. L. Rapoport,
contends that the orbital path and
movement of Halley's famous
comet had already been computed
by an early rabbi. A statement
which would seem to support his
theory is that of Rabbi Joshua
ben Hananiah who declared that
"a star appears once every 70
years which leads mariners as-
tray hence they should at such
time lay in a larger store of pro-
visions."
THIS 7year interval while not
accurate, is only marginally out.
The last of Halley's comet was
seen in 1910. It is expected to re-
appear in 1986.
Comets have always excited
man. but in medieval times this
was to the point of hysteria: it
was widely believed that comets
were harbingers of calamitous
events. Trachtenberg reports that
in 1456, when Halley's comet
made one of its periodical ap-
pearances, Rabbi Israel Israelein,
a famous 15th century scholar,
mounted a tower erected in the
street of the Jews in Wiener-
Neustadt. examined the comet at
close range and then portentously
exclaimed: "Its tail points to-
wards Vienna!"
"In the same year," comments
his biographer, "the king of Vi-
enna, whose father had initiated
anti-Jewish persecutions, was poi-
soned in Prague, and the Hun-
garian king was murdered in his
capital."
ONE FINAL point, the Mishna
rales that when a Jew perceives
any one of the natural phenom-
ena in which the Divine is mani-
fested, an apnropriate blessing
be made. In the case of a comet
the matter is not so simple.
Among the phenomena listed in
the Mishna is one (in Hebrew)
Zikin. some authorities translate
this as shooting stars, others com-
ets.
The Shulchan Aruch accepts
the former interpretation, Maim-
onides includes both in his ruling
that a blessing be made.
Normally, in cases such as thia
where a blessing for witnessing
a comet is a matter of debate, the
procedure adopted is to recite a
blessing without mention of the
Divine name or Kingship. Many
latter day halachists suggest pre-
ciselv this.
HOWEVER, THE Mishna Be-
rura, the normally accepted lat-
ter-day halachic arbiter. der;d?s
in favor of Maimonides in wr...h
case, upon witnessing the comet
Kohoutek, the blessing in full
should be recited. It is the same
blessing as when one sees light-
ning: "Blessed art thou who
hast made the creation."
In view of th" fact that it will
be at least 10.000 years before
Kohoutek will be seen ar;,:-i. jt
wiil be a blessing in a lifetime.
Dr. Morton Malovsky, (left) spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Shalom is seen presenting the itinerary of his forthcoming
Israel Winter Tour to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Siskind who will
be joining for their third consecutive year. Nick Fliakes,
(right* president of Shalom/Peters Tours, looks on.
Dr. xMalavsky
Prepares For
W inter Tour
Dr. Morton Malavsky. spiritual
leader of Tempi3 B?th Shaiom. ha-;
gained a reputation of expertise in
arranging and implementing suc-
cessful tours to Israel from the
Broward and Dade areas. His forth
coming tour departs Fort Lauder-
dale Feb. 10, arriving Feb. 11 in
Tel Aviv.
The tour will cover many out-
standing places in Israel and in-
clude meetings with Israeli state of-
ficials, soldiers returning home
from the fronts, absorption centers
and regular sightseeing.
Hotels such as the Shalom Tower
in Tel Aviv, the Zion in Haifa.
Kibbutz Levi in the Galilee and the
Hotel Moria in Jerusalem will
house tour members.
Complimentary Stag Dinner
For Brotherhood Members
The Brotherhood of Temple Beth
El will hold a complimentary stag
dinner for paid-up members at 7
p.m. Wednesday in the temple's
Tobin Auditorium, 1351 S. 14th
Ave.
The entertainment will feature
Charlotte Cooper, an outstanding
comedienne who is well-known in
the South Broward area Reserva-
tions must be in by Friday.
Israeli Lighthouse Chapter
Meeting Scheduled Jan. 17
The American Israeli Lighthouse.
Inc. of Florida, Hallandale Chap-
ter, will hold a regular meeting
Thursday, Jan. 17, at 12:30 p.m.
at the Home Federal Bank Bldg,
2100 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Mrs. Enid Dank, national presi-
dent, will describe her recent trip
io the Rehabilitation Center in
Haifa.
I Cesar Chavez Voices His
f Support of Israeli Cause
NEW YORK (JTA- Ex-
pressing "a sense of solidarity"
with Israel, Cesar Chavez, presi-
dent of the United Farm Work-
ers Union called upon the Amer-
ican government to continue
granting aid to Israel and lauded
U.S. efforts to achieve peace in
the area.
IN A telegram to the congre-
gational and rabbinic bodies of
Reform Judaism, the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
and the Central Conference of
American Rabbis, Chavez stated:
"We are deeply disturbed about
the armed violation of peace in
the Middle East on Yom Kippur.
the aeonies of Jews and Arabs
caught in the continuing hostili-
ties in that area of the world, and
the implications of that situation
for the future ef the world
morality, peace and justice."
Continuing, Chavez wrote: "As
Individuals committed to the
cause of freedom concerned with
the fate of victims of racial, eth-
nic and religious prejudice and
discrimination, we feel a partic-
ular sense of solidarity with Is-
rael's aspirations to integrate peo-
ple from vastly different back-
grounds and to provide them all
including Jew and Arab alike,
with the benefits of an advanced
social system."
Supporting Chavez's view that
violence will not resolve the con-
flict between Israel and the
Arabs, Albert Vorspan, NYC di-
rector of the Commission on So-
cial Action of Reform Judaism,
and Rabbi Joseph Glaser, execu-
tive vice president of the CCAR,
expressed hope that the Geneva
peace talks would "bring about
a new reconciliation based on
mutual respect and recognition |
among all the nations of the Mid
die East."
:i.

. :
... .
.-
I
......
Jerome Nagelbush Inc.


2008 COOLIDGE STREET
HOLLYWOOD 33020
-

; .... QU
....
:l
i"


Friday, January 4, 1974
+S. #i$* FKWMHftn nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
Aliyah Convention Underscores
The Importance Of Immigration
Congressmen Vote
For Vital Bills
tSTSrSirSS^l Herbert
the Immigration Department of with the skills, technology, and in-, Burke(R ) F oridT mLbeV, o
the World Zionist Organisation een.ive to build up Israel in the Z House' of RoprentaHve,
closed the annual convention of most secure and permanent man- "ted lol!L Lr,oZn, mil ures
the. Israel Aliyah Center, which-is* ncr by becoming h^-eitizens." I l"0nIn irSt roTl caU
sponsored by the WZO, with a call To implement and encourage ali-j '
yah on such a large scale. '"Aliyah' The Emergency Security Assist
Month" is already in the advanced! Mice Act of 1973(HjR. 11088) pro
planning stage, and will take place 'idin'-' S2.2 billion in grants an 1
during the period of mid-February | credits for arms to Israel passed
to mid-March of 1974.
Dr. Samuel Feldman To Address
Beth El Sisterhood Luncheon
for an intensive drive to increase
aliyah immigration to Israel
and to create a heightened aware-
ness on the part of the American-
Jewish community of aliyah's im-
portance to Israel.
The convention, which took
place in early December at the
New York headquarters of the Is-
rael Aliyah Center, also focused
>n "Aliyah Month," which is sched-
uled to begin in February of 1974.
In addition to the nearly 40
"Shlichim" (Israeli emissaries)
whose job it is to assist and coun-
sel potential residents, students,
by a vote of 3S4-52; the Trade Re-
Under the auspices of the Israeli'form Act of l973' '"eluding the
Mills-Vanik amendment barring
government and the WZO, 'Aliyah
Month" has already been adopted
by most of the major Jewish or-
ganizations in North America, both
Zionist and non-Zionist. Various
speakers from Israel and the U.S
will be addressing small, concerned
groups of Jews in communities
throughout the United States and
Canada to explain to them the
and investors in Israel, there were ; rea|jUes of ljfe in ,srae,_ The
several important dignitaries and
officials in attendance, including
Pincus Dagan, director general of
the Israeli Ministry of Absorption;
and Moshe Yakir, head of the Ali-
4yah Division of the Jewish Agen-
cy's Department of Immigration
and Absorption. The convention
was also addressed by Rabbi I.
Miller, president of the American
Zionist Federation.
The major issue of the conven-
tion, which was also filmed for Is
raeli television, was the import-
ance of aliyah at the present mo-
ment for Israel. Israel Amitai, di-
rector of the Israel Aliyah Center
in the United States and Canada,
stressed this point.
"The Yom Kippur War ha=
brought home to all of us. Israeli*
and American Jews alike, the peril
ous position in which Israel finds
herself." he said. "While it is un
deniable that Israel requires money
and political support from world
* jJewry. it has become apparent to
leaders of both the Israeli gov
eminent and Zionist organization?
that immigration is the number one
priority. This immigration must
contain large numbers of Amer-
speakers will include many Amer-
icans who have settled in Israel
during the past few years.
The Florida regional office, lo-
cated at 1401 Ainsley Bldg.. Miami,
plans more than a hundred activi-
ties during the "Aliyah Month."
most favored nation status and
long-term credits to the Soviet
Union so long as the Soviet gov-
ernment imposes erroneous restric-
tions on emigration, passed after
the ban on credits was added, by
a vote of 31980, and an attempt
to scuttle the entire amendment
was defeated 298-106.
Prior to this vote, the Commu-
nity Relations Committee of the
Jewish Welfare Federation of
Greater Hollywood notified thou-
sands of interested citizens who
followed through with telegrams,
letters and telephone calls.
Dr. Samuel A. Feldman, the first
psychologist to receive his M.D
from Yeshiva University, and b.
licensed in the State of Florida
will be gnest speaker at a lunch
eon-meeting of Temple Beth El
Sisterhood, Tuosday at 11:30 a.m
Dr. Feldmar., a founder and
member of the board, is a mem-
tal health coiisuvani o: Here';
Help Inc." He is also a founder and
mental health consultant for the
city of Miami Beach's "Operation
Re-Entry," the largest and first
drug rehabilitation center in Flor-
ida under state and municipal
finances.
Dr. Feldman, whose professional
affiliations include local, county,
state and national organizations in
the fields of mental health, psycho-
somatic medicine and experimen
tal hypnosis, will discuss "New Be-
havioral Techniques in Controling
Habitual Smoking and Overeating."
Members may make reservations
for the luncheon by calling Mrs.
harles Wo'fe. Mrs. Irving Green
.r Mrs. Samuel Pollack.
DK. SAMIJIL HIDHI AN
Sisterhood Torah
Fund Luncheon To
Benefit Seminary
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will hold
its annual Torah Fund Luncheon
at noon. Thursday, Jan. 10. in the
Haber-Karp Hall of Tempi" Sinai.
Jf This luncheon benefits the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of Amer-
ica, the academic and spiritual cen-
ter of the Conservative movement
in Judaism, which provides rabbis,
religious school teachers, cantors
and youth leaders needed to serve
the 900 congregations and their
200.000 affiliated families. Estab-
lished in 1886, the seminary has
grown into a world center of Jew-
ish learning.
The faculty, headed by Dr. Ger-
son D. Cohen, chancellor of the
seminary and president of faculties,
includes such renowned teachers
j. as Profs. Max Arzt, Chaim Z. Di-
* mitrovsky, Louis Finkelstein (the
former chancellor who continues
to teach), H. L. Ginsberg, Simon
Greenberg, Saul Lieberman, Sey-
mour Siegel, Shalom Spiegel, David
Weiss and Moses Zucker.
The seminary consists of the
Rabbinical School, tthe Teachers
Institute, the Cantors Institute,
the Ramah Camps, tbe University
of Judaism in Los Angeles, the
American Student Center in Jeru-
salem, the Seminary Library, the
Jewish Museum, the Institute for
Religious and Social Studies, the
Herbert H. Lehman Institute of
Talmudic Ethics, the Melton Re-
search Institute, the Morris J.
Bernstein Pastoral Psychiatry Cen-
ter and the Eternal Light radio and
television show.
Rabbi Victor Zwelling, graduate
of the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary, and spiritual leader of Con-
gregation B'nai Raphael in North
Dade, will be the guest speaker.
AH past presidents of Sisterhood:
will be honored.
Mrs. Sam Sisholce, Mrs. Mary
Feldman and Mrs. Charles Pier-!
ten are chairmen of the luneheoo.
THIS AD
COULD
SAVE YOU
.MO
WHENYOU
If you are one of the thousands
ofJews who came to Florida
to live but still own a cemetery
plot up north, your death could
prove very costly to your
survivors.
Consider the cost of ship-
ping the casket and remains
back. Consider the long
distance phone calls. Consider
that one or more family
members will fly back for the,
funeral. The cost of accom-
modations while they are
there.
Your inexpensive burial
plot could become very
expensive.
There is a much more
sensible alternative.
' You could buy, outright, a
plot at Lakeside Memorial
Park for a mere $250.00.
This is what you will get
for that $250.00:
1. A beautifully serene
memorial garden setting with
an eight acre reflecting lake.
Most northern cemeteries
are old and depressingly
unnattractive.
2. Perpetual care at no
extra cost. Practically all
northern cemeteries charge
an annual fee for care. In a
few years, the cost of this care
could exceed the price of a new
plot at Lakeside.
3. A place your family,
friends and relatives can visit.
Lakeside Memorial Park is a
short bus ride from anywhere
in the Miami area.
See Lakeside Memorial
Park for yourself. It's the kind
of decision you should not
put off. We're located at
N. W. 25A th St. at 103rd Ave.,
Miami. Phone 305-592-0690.
Mprngnel
\


Page 8
* Jeisl ftcrktian $**** Hollywood
Friday, January 4, 1974

1
DayenU ... By Karl Morgenstefai, M.D.
One of my most impressive
childhood recollections is from the
little Shul founded by my grand-
father. It was in the corner of
Baltimore settled by the immi-
grant population and the Congre-
grant population and the congre-
working.
The Hazan, who was an impres-
sive little man, was also the
Shochet. I remember him best for
his fervor in rendering the Hash-
ki-venu on Kiev Shabos. Some
years later I was old enough to
realize that this man's prayer was
for the simplest requests; a peace-
ful sleep, a safe awakening, health,
sustenance, freedom from fear.
For him, that would have been
sufficientDay enu!
In the Passover Haggadah we
read a succession of Dayenu. If
only one part of the total gift of
God had been given to us, it would
have been sufficient. Then, may-
be: but now? Would any of us
rejoice in the Sinai desert today
only to be out of Egypt with our
Torah and Manna? Could WE say
Dayenu?
In the same line of thinking, the
Tenth Commandment forbids us
from coveting that which is our
neighbor's and virtually commands
us to say "Dayenu."
In the commentary on this Com-
mandment found in the Soncino
bible we read, "This Command- j
ment goes into the root of ail evil
actionsthe unholy instinct and |
impulses of predatory desire which
are the spring of nearly every sin
against a neighbor.
"The man who does not covet
his neighbor's goods will not bear
false witness against him: he will
neither rob nor murder, nor will
he commit adultry. It commands
self control; for every man has it
in his power to determine whether
his desires are to master him, or
he is to master his desires. With-
out such self control, there can "Be
no worthy human life; it alone is
the measure of true manhood or
womanhood. 'Who is strong?' ask-
ed the Rabbis. 'He who controls
his passions/ is their reply.''
There must be something to this
concept since all of the various
religions of the world teach
Dayenu. The most dedicated Cath-
olics forsake material possessions
and worldly pleasure to meditate
and serve; and the cloistered or-
ders may live in silence, com-
municating only with their God.
The famous St. Francis of Assisi
prayed for courage to accept the
unchangeable to forego greed.
Followers of Buddha crave the
attainment of Nirvanathat level
of peace devoid of anything but
celestial association. Buddha
taught them that desire is the es-
sence of evil and that Nirvana was
the equivalent of the absence of
desire and the pathway to holiness
and peace.
The Quakers and the Amish
hold before themselves the piety
of simplicity.
Even the Mormonswhose anti-
Semitic doctrine is abhorrent
refer in their religious writings to
the unhappy results of yielding to
temptation and greed.
All religions
sufficiency.
teach Dayenu
How then did 1973 come about?
Indeed, does humble satisfac-
tion exist anywhere today? Is not
constant dissatisfaction the basis
for the world's turmoil? It is not
the coveting of one's neighbors'
possessions that gives rise to the
current decay of the quality of ]
life? Is it not greed on the part
iit individuals as well as nations
That causes the bloodshed and hor-
ror of war?
Only now are the voices of con
servation being heard. Now when
it appears that our expansion and
acquisition of material things has
been at the expense of the essence
ol lifeWATER, FOOD, FRESH
AIR.
Now when the bounty of the
earth is in such short supply that
an end to it can actually be cal-
culated with the lifetime of our
children.
In the pursuit of power and
material things, people have
wasted the resources of nature;
and in the pursuit of money they
have intentionally created short
ages of foodin this country
that was known as the breadbasket
of the world!
In the pursuit of influence, our
great nation has systematically
over the last decade thrown away
enough money and energy to solve
the housing shortage and to re-
lieve the transportation crisis and
to feed the hungry not only of I
this country but of the world, yes
the whole world!while at the |
same time sacrificing the lives of
tens of thousands of our own
neighbors and countless unknowns
in far off lands.
Repugnant as that is, I could
almost accept it if there were a
noble enough goal. Now we find
that political power, personal
whim and possibly money were the
primary motivations for this folly.
sorry mess that greedy men have
made of our fine Republicnot
jnly the principal characters, but
all of the millions of people whose
collective greed paved the way
for this corruption.
Look also to the labor move-
ment. Could there be any who
deny the nobility of the unions
which effectively gave dignity and
security to the working man of
the 1920's and 1930's? But what
has greed done to the unions? It
has created greedy, p6wer hungry
demagogues like Hoffa, Reuther
and Abel who have caught the
worker in a new trapthe labor
monopoly!
The labor leaders refuse to say
Dayenu always creating desire
and dissatisfaction in their fol-
lowers in the pursuit of their own
personal power.
Those of us who spent any time
n metropolitan New York remem-
ber well the biennial rampages j
of fiery little Michael Quill who '
paralyzed New York's transit sys-
tem every other New Year's Day ,
in the pursuit of power. Within a
few days, he too said Dayenu (or !
its Irish equivalent) to the new:
contractbut his Dayenu did not
last long. As soon as it was ex-
pedient to do so, he 'dgain ex-
pressed his greed.
And it is this manner of greed
.hat has diminished the produc-
tivity of the United7 Stiles^ collec-
tively and in the individual work-
er; reduced our irrttatire and
weakened us in the community of
nations GREED the antithesis
of DAYENU!
Who today accepts his lot in
life with a resounding Dayenu? J
wish that I could say that I do,
but I don't. Nor does anyone I
know or even know about, indeed,
if everyone did, progress would
probably stop. It takes,some uTi.
rest to stimulate invention and
improvement. It takes 'some dis
satisfaction to awakeri the fertile
mind. But we ought td'review "out
goals objectively a* time can
come to each man tc" sity Dayenu.'
Perhaps this thinking is ideal,
istic and representsj.a. point of
view consistent with,, ~$e, vantage
point from which I see the prob
if ms of the world on a daily basis
I don't know the formula for
everlasting happiness, for tasting
peace in the world.
I don't even know how to real-
ize those simple prayers of the
humble Hazan of my childhoqj
I don't know the ma; ic words that
would bring us contentment, but
I have a strong feeling that it be-
gins with a conscious review of
our blessings; with looking DOWN
where we were, rather than UP
to where we might have been and.
ecing it allsaying "DAYENU.'
Hallandale Chapter Of Hadassah
Youth Aliyah Luncheon Jan. 17
In my college years, our phi-
losophy professor used to say that
man can never live in Utopia be-
! cause his avarice and greed(al-
ways wanting more)will blind
him and fh his quest for more he
will destroy Utopia before he
recognizes its presence.
The sages of old, the playwrights,
Mrs. Albert Aarons, president of mittee for Soviet Jewry and is the | the great thinkers of our time
the Hallandale Chapter of Hadas-! author of "What is Judaism;" "Re- j have given this message to all who
sah and its six groups Chai, | formed Judaism Today" and "Mak- j would listen, but who will follow?
Fairways, Hemispheres, Imperial, ing Religious Experience Meaning- : one of today's philosophers has
Parker and Plaza Towers an-' ful in Jewish Religious Schools." coined the phrase "riches make
nounces that its third annual Entertainment will be provided i men sons of bitches." I would sug-
Aliyah Luncheon will be ] by tne talented trio of Tedd O'Bry-' gest to him that the pursuit of
an, Sheryl Taylor and Chuck Lyons | riches makes even mote.
preseniing a program of songs,
comedy and music.
Youth Aliyah Luncheon will
held at the Americana Hotel at
noon Thursday. Jan. 17.
The chapter's program vice pres-
ident. Mrs. Manny Rose, has plan-
ned an exciting program with
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe as guest
speaker.
Rabbi Jaffe, spiritual leader of
Temple Beth El, Hollywood, has I
occupied this pulpit since 1958. An |
active leader in the community,
Dr. Jaffe is presently serving a
second term on the executive board
of the Central Conference of Amer-
ican Rabbis, the national Reform
rabbinic organization. He serves
for the third time as president of:
the Broward Board of Rabbis and
is an honored past president of the
Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami.
Rabbi Jaffe is a deeply commit-
ted member of the National Corn-
There is still time to obtain tick-
Ms to this gala event by contacting
luncheon chairmen Mrs. Nathan E.
Greenberg or Mrs. Fay Schiller.
And if the pursuit of riches has
hurt us, think of the pursuit of
power! To what depths have peo-
ple sunk to acquire power? Isn't,
that what Watergate has been
aboutpower? And this is the
Hollywood Youth
Present Pageant
The youth groups of all area
temples joined in a Chanukah Pag-
eant Monday, Dec. 24, at Temple
Beth Shalom with Jeff Baumaa as
master of ceremonies.
Mrs. Gail Novick, youth advisor
of Temple Solel, and Mrs. Shirley
Cohen, youth director of Temple
Beth Shalom supervised and di-
rected the production, which in
eluded a rock religious service
with singing and dancing.
Rabbi Robert Frazin of Temple
Solel coordinated the program
attended by some 300 persons.
ALAN BORENSTEIN, M.D.
DIPLOMATE IN NEUROLOGY
AMERICAN BOARD OF PSYCHIATRY AND NEUROLOGY
WISHES TO ANNOUNCE THE RELOCATION OF HIS OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF NEUROLOGY
. WITH SPECIAL INTEREST IN .
NEURO-MUSCULAR DISEASES .
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Friday. January 4, 1974
*.Jeitffk>r*Jian? "* Shefar of Hollywood
Pag 9
For Israel With Love ...
From Hollywood's NCJW
i
By MARILYN MYER
Hollywood SecH o* national
Council of Jewish Women sent a
large, doge of TLC (Tender-Loving-
Carej recently to Israel, its sol-
diers arid children. Aid to wounded
being treated at Shaare Zedek Hos-
pital in Jerusalem had first pri-
ority, More than 50 hand-knitted
sweaters, artistically designed by
a group of patient women, are also
on their way for the nation's chil-
dren in .nurseries and pediatric
wards such as that at Shaare
Zedek during peace-time. This pa3t
summer the .women knit under the
chairmanship of Mrs. Norma
alMosser and Betty Kreip. "Proj
ect, Ship-A-Box" also has sent to
Israel three television sets for km
aergarten use.
Oa Oct. 6, when the emergency
telephone rang at Shaare Zedek
Hospital, the message was clear.
"The Egyptians have crossed the
canal the Syrians have invaded
the Golan full emergency
Immediate action."
The hospital emergency file wa*
quickly unlocked and Dr. David M
Maier, hospital director, and his
senior staff issued full emergency
procedure including a roundup in
the city of all doctors, nurses and
staff.
. Vital medical equipment and sup-
plies were transferred to the main
building, windows covered with
anti-bla=t material, the building
protected with sandbags and un-
derground operating theaters read
ied. Shaare Zedek was converted
into a fully equipped and prepared
military hospital.
For weeks new the wounded have
been cared for within the walls of
this hospital and others through
out Israel. The devastation of the
prolonged war has forced the use I
of medications and medical sup-1
plies stored for emergencies. With j
this urgency in mind an appeal was
made to approximately 400 men i
and women at the Temple Sinai |
general meeting by a local doctor's |
wife, Mrs. Milton Myers, who has j
worked throughout the emegency I
for the hospitals.
During the first two weeks of
the war, Shaare Zedek Hospital,
I received over 250 wounded soldiers.
To date, it is estimated that Israel,
has lost 2,412 dead; 6.000 human |
lives, though badly wounded have
been saved.
In the bitter Sinai and Golan!
Heights tank clashes, those not'
trapped in concussion, suffered ex-1
tensive phosphorus burns over
their bodies. Shrapnel in the eyes
Feinsilver And Steglitz
Promoted By Hammer & Co.
James A. Slotz, vice president
and sale*.manager of J. B. Hanauer
& Co.. .Announces the promotion
of Paul -Sjnsilwr and fjpphqy^
Stegliti to assistant Sues man-
agers.
account for about 18 per cent of
aye wound casualties.
this latest fight for survival by
Israel, the only democracy in the
Middle East. What was lost in
battle by the Arab invasion, may
be gained by political and eco-
nomic means, w..-l-jeu by the
mighty Arab nations."
Mr. Zabel presented Shaare
Zedek honorary pins to Hollywood
Mayor David Keating for his wife.
Sarah, and Mrs. Bernice Greene,
NCJW president, Mrs. Morris Men-
delsohn vice president, and Mrs.
Myers.
Monday, Jan. 14, at 11:30 a.m
at Temple Beth El NCJW will
sponsor a card party to benefit th
Shaare Zedek Hosoital's wounded.
Mrs. Morris Mendr-lohn, charman
may be contacted for tickets and
donations for the hospital.
NCJW is the first lay organized
effort to benefit Israeli wounded i
and it is hoped that additional or-
ganizations will follow their ex-
ample during this medical emerg-
Danger of widespread infection
from this type of injury must bt
treated with antibiotics and other
medical equipment; however, the
shortage of these supplies threat
ens to cut off recovery for th.
wounded unless help from th*
United States is immediate.
The audience at the NCJW meet
ing individually responded with
dollars for medical supplies after
a second appeal by Saul M. Zabel
director of. the Southeast Regior
representing Shaare Zedek in the
U.S., who declared, "With the ex-
ception of this country, Holland
and Portugal, Israel stands alone.
Its former friends, blackmailed by
Arab oil tactics, have desertd Is
rael. The strength of the United ency. Contributions are tax deduct-1
States' frieid'-hii w "wvon ible.
Mayor David Keating purchased the first ticket to the Shaare
Zedek Hospital benefit card party to be held Monday, Jan.
14. at Temple Beth El. Mrs. Sidney Weiss and Mrs. Morrii
Mendelsohn, (right) chairmen of the NCIW event, are see
consummating the sale, hopefully a forerunner of a very
successful fund-raising affair.
J. B. Hanauer & Co., with offices
In Hallandale and East Orange.
N.J., are specialists in municipal
bonds and have been dealers and
underwriters for 43 years.
MieAHfcPATESA6!cEL.
ZIP CODE SPEEPS
HOLIDAY MAIL
Quick. Pick a Sunbeam
before the sun goes down Jan. 11.
Hew 10 9*|f iM*IMAfpllM
1 Alarm Clock
2 KitcMi. Clock
trj/tawMdo DGoJeJ
3 Lighted Alarm
4 Pendulum Alarm
5 Lady's Shaver
6 Heating Pad
5-Speed Hand Mixer
Can Opener/Knif. Sharpen*
Today Iron
30 -Cup Percolator
12 Cup Percolator
Cordless Toothbrush
Vermont Pendulum dock
Men's Shaver
Digi-Time Clock >
Ladies' Hair Dryer
Men's Hair Styler/Dryef %
Tangle Free Comb
Mist-Slick Curler/Sfyslf
20 Bestric Heater
21 Becoie Blank*
Qbm DQ.U
22 Shot of Steam Iron
23 12-Posmon Mixmaster
nAvoeodo CJGoteJ
24 Ifcwt-CooherFrypeo
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26 WeHle aefcer/GrW
IBS H00.11.000. MM
or mere i a new or snitt-
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Page 10
+Jewlsl>rk>rk?kM "* Shofar Hollywood
Friday, January 4, 1974
By BOB KCSBf 1, Executive Direcfcr,
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Mel Woo*
This is the season for loving. The time of year we talk about
peaoe on earth, good will toward men. We look forward to our relatives,
children and grandchildren's visits, and we also sigh slightly with re-
lief, when they return to their northern winter homes. A depressive
reaction occurs when they are gone and, mixed with the sense of relief,
it causes a feeling of loneliness.
It's interesting how our use of the calendar helps to develop
heightened feelings toward one another. Holiday times are used spe-
cially for this purpose.
.For those who had no families visiting, the silence can be devas-
tating; the holidays becoming a time of sadness. Though we know that
sharing takes much out of us, we also know that no one to share with
can be demoralizing.
Love takes many forms. It gives us a sense of giving and in turn,
of bting wanted. The ability to give, we say, is extremely noble, but
al?o important, is the ability to receive graciously. Sometimes I believe
that the latter might be more important than the former. To be shown
appreciation, to be given affection and love without it necessarily be-
ing verbally expressed but demonstrated in other ways, can do much
to strengthen one's self-image.
And so. now that the "Holiday Season" is over, it may be time to
reflect on what we gave to those who shared our holiday season, and
what we received from them. It just might be the time to learn from
our experience of eiving and sharing, and to continue the spirit of
love, warmth and affection for those near and dear to us. our neigh-
bor?, our friends and th p tlrs snirit by remembering those far whom we must continue to give
and share though the calendar "giving time" is past.
Th task before us is giving of our substance and our sririt to our
fellow Jews. Wo must cont;ntiP our holiday spirit of joy bv helnins
the Jews of Israel and the Soviet Union not onlv to survive, but to have
thp opportunity to live in pear. with dicilitv and freedom.
As I see it. that is one wav of translating and transmitting our love
Abe Durbin
Profile
Myrna Amsel
Mvma Amsel talks so fast you'd
think a moratorium on words was
just declared and she wants to get
everything accomplished before
the deadline onset.
Ms. Amsel does accomplish much
as the resident-whirling-dervish
(otherwise known as director) of
the Hollywood/North County Ex-
tension Service for Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Florida,
a beneficiary of Jewish Welfare
Federation of Greater Hollywood.
BDrn in Cleveland but raised in
Minneapolis. Ms. Amsel is the
daughter of Cantor and Mrs. Mor-
ris Amsel; her father. Cantor of
Temple Adath Jeshuran for the
past 30 years.
Music is much a part of her
busy life which started hyper-
actively at age twelve when she
conducted services with her father.
By fourteen, she was conducting
the Jewish choir of the congrega-
tion.
Ms. Amsel holds BA and BS de-
grees in Music and Music Educa-
tion from the University of Min-
nesota and received her Master's
degree in Social Work at Rutgers
in New Jersey.
Hurricane Myrna with the ur-
chin haircut, super-breezed into
South Florida from the staff of
the National Jewish Welfare Board
in New York where she'd perform-
ed as Community Consultant for
Services to th*. Armed Forces.
Speaking of her new position
here, Ms. Amsel said, "People and
programs are my business. We are
already developing leisure time,
social, recreational and cultural
programs for. elementary school
children, teenagers and senior
citizens."
You believe it as she dials mad-
ly to rent buses, approve plans for
a building to come three or four
years hence, find out the hours of
Lion Country Safari and tell the
movers, "bring everything tomor-
row."
In her new home goes Ms. Am-
sel's prized collection of over 1.000
records. Collected over a period of
ten years and fortunately, none
broken in the long distance move,
they are mostly choral selections
and classical music, which is hesvy
on the Bach and Handel side.
When time permits, and that's I
rare these days, the vocal major
sings Hebrew and Yiddish folk
ongs, accompanying herself on
the guitar.
The lady-dynamo admits, "Basic-
ally., the pace is slower than New
Vork but in thi course of develop-
ing this program, I'm doing more
and love it!"
She adds. "I think Florida liv-
ing is great. I like the informal
tyle and ability to be outdoors
twelve months a year.
"I love day to day contacts with
jeople," said machine gun-staccato-
ipeaker. Ms. Amsel. However, her
first contact, upon moving here,
was her car being smashed. "By
i senior citizen, yet," she laughed.
"I wasn't quite so angry as if it
was someone else."
On her desk in a semi-barren
office where people, not decor,
have priority, a sign sits starring
at visitors. It says, "Make what
you do today importantbecause
you're exchanging a day of your
life for it."
Ms. Amsel's pace suggests she
;neaks in an eighth day while no
one's looking.
Myrna Amsel, eight-day-wonder
and welcomed addition to our Jew-
ish community.
CRC Chairman
Condemns Latest
Terrorist Attack
In a letter, copies of which were
ent to President Nixon, Secretar;
>f State- Henry Kissinger. Florida
4 Senators ano
Congressmen and
U.N. Secretary
General Kurt
Waldheim, I. A.
Durbin, speak-
ing as the chair
man of the Jew
ish Federation's
Community Re
lations Commit
tee said, "The
recent bombing
of a Pan Amer-
ican Airlines
plane, highjacking 01 a Lufthansa
aircraft, and murder of many in
nocent people, is yet another de
ploiable example of the barbaric
extremes to which various Arab
factions will go in order to in
timidate the civilized world into
acquiesce to their demands.....
"t hope that you will make
jvery effort possible to establish
means of preventing these barbaric
acts from continuing to occur. ."
JWV Auxiliary's
General Meeting
At Home Federal
Victor B Freeman Ladies Auxil
iary 613, Jewish War Veterans, will
hold a general meeting at noon
Wednesday. Jan. 16. at the Home
Federal Bank, Hallandale.
New members to be obligated
include Rose Borsoff. Lillian
Brasch, Frieda Epstein, Sylvia
Green, Evelyn Gross, Bessie Lach-
er, Anne R. Levy, Ruth 1'pton.
Frances Rose, Doris Sadok. June
Zahm, Lillian Litberg, Florence
Fields and Sarah Cutler.
Others being welcomed are Mae
Wolf, Sylvia Novak. Pearl Hollan-
der, Rose GreenbM-g, and Frieda
Derringer.
At this time an official visit wil!
be made by State of Florida JWV
Auxiliary President Shirley Tra
gash, who will be accompanied by
her staff.
Regular Meeting
For Sisterhood
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will hold
its regular meeting in the temple'.
Haber-Karp Hall Tuesday at 8 p.m.
with Mrs. Joel Rottman, president,
presiding, and Mrs. Malvina V.
Freeman, program vice president,
in charge of the program.
Dr. Ronald Wagner, a Hallandale
internist who went to Israel to
help during the most recent
emergency, will relate his experi-
ences at Tel Hashomer Hospital.
Itamar Kleinberger, a teacher in
Temple Sinai's Religious School
who returned to Israel to fight
with his unit during the Yom Kip-
pur War, will describe the situa-
tion as he saw it. There will also
be a "Buy Israel" display of mer
ehandise.
*
Best wishes for a
Happy New Year
from the Porttury Family
DR. BARRY F. PORTNOY
4420 SHEWDAN STREET
H0UTW000 33021

Appearing at the recent Chanukah Festival for Israel to pay
tribute to South Florida's "Shomrei Yisrael" (purchasers of
$1,000 or more in State of Israel Bonds sinca the outbreak
of the Yom Kippur War) were Israeli cellist Yehuda Hanani,
(second from left) violin virtuoso; Erick Friedman, (second
from right) and Israeli pianist David Bar-Illan (far right).
Hanani and rriedman were accompanied by pianist The-
odore Saidenberg of Hallandale, (far left) former soloist
with the Los Angeles Philharmonic. The Chanukah Festival,
which culminated Israel Bond Maccabee Month, was under
the direction of Mrs. Judy Drucker. (center), director of Tem-
ple Beth Sholom, Miami Beach, Great Artist Seriss.

happy
II
Greetings To The
Jewish Community From
Ira L. Hunter, Vice President
MM
Shields & Company
members principal securities exchanges
7300 Collins Avknle, Miami Beach, Flu. 33141
Telephone: (305) 865-0522
Broward 925-7517

'
:
*
0&r

Best Wishes to all Jewish Families
in Broward County
For a Happy & Healthy New Year
LOUIS N. WEISCHEDEL
3445 BUCHANAN STREET
HOLLYWOOD 33021
**
'
J


riidcy, January 4, 1974
*Jewisl)Mr ration: and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
A
l
Israeli Colonel Charms Jewish
Community Leaders Of Hollywood
By HITA GOODMAN
The adjutant general of the Is-
ieU defense forces was not trained
be charming nor a professional
paker. Howard Johnson's Pent
uce Room in't exactly his nat-
al hab'tat eith?r.
Yet. this past week. Col. Ari-h
hchon. in Ho' lvwood for a tew
Jour? of hi; two-week U.S. tour,
tood before an audience of Je-v-
fh community leaders and charm
^d them bv bing himself.
His wif for 23 years, Pnina.
at licking up in awe as if she
listening for the first time
>o. But then, she hasn't seen tio
ru"h of hr husband in all those
fears. Col. Tichon explained. "I
Im always awav from home: war
?r no wnr." Smiling at his wife
: added. "I am always a GUEST
home.'1
Col. Tichon's opening words to
Y audience clarified, "I am an
iraeli citizen and soldier. I do
Dt deal in politics.
"1 am here tn inform you of the
present situation and what may
happen in the future." h? said a<
i excused hi; poor English which
vas no' onlj good but bore an in-
prostinc accent.
R'. "erring to the recent Yom
Kippur War. h-> explained. "In the I
25 years of our evidence, this was
the first war in wh:ch we were un-
prepared This mistake goes back
to the war of 1967 when we be-'
came "too victorious, too arrogant |
and no ?ure the Arabs wouid never I
attack again.'"
Tiie colonel diiin'- cop out. In-
stead, he told hi; audbnee. "Al
though we had information of Arab
concentration, wo choe to believe
it was a bad estimation and they
were not in position to attack.
"Only f.ie regu-ar armed forces
were along the borders on Yom
Kippur Pw."
The men and women at th-
iunch-on-address sighed as he con-
tinued, "The rerorves were in the
synagogues praying."
That day. Pnina Tichon's hus-
band was in the Sinai, her 21-year-'
vld daughter Irith's hu'band w?nt
al"o, her son, Yoram, 19, was in
ttte Air For-e ground crew and
she found herself at home in
Givataim .caring for hor remain-
ing'son. Amir, age 11.
Pnina. look-m tired but happv
to be reunited with her husband
*aid of that time, "I was not afraid
in '67 but now, we were unpre-
pared. Suddenly my whole family
Camp Keystone Wan Site Of
BBYO's Winter Convention
Some 125 members of the B'na'
I'rttn Youth Organization con
?ned at Cam;) Knstone, Odessa
fla.. recently to te-t lead?r;hiD
?ills and responsibilities accord
ig to Florida Region BBYO steer
rig committ?o president Loui.-
lymson cf Miami.
Featured speakers included Gene
Sreensweig, director of youth pro
ramming, Central Agency of Jew
|h Fduration; Rm Treshan. assist
it director of Hollywood Fed2ra
Dn. and Barak Yaron, instructor
Israeli subjects at Temple Beth
Solom, Miami Beach.
Delegates from Miami. Miami
each. Coral Gables. North Miami
each. Hollywood, Fort Lauder
fcle. West Palm Beach, Orlando
aytona, St. Petersburg, Tampa,
_|nesville and Jacksonville dis-
|ssetl Chapter problems and prof-
it, participated in creative writ-
r art. dancing, singing, story
iing and forensics contests and
foduced new program concepts
focus to be taken home to the
><1 chapter level.
Iliamians Or Carl Gusin. Flor-
!da Region director, and Gii-t Bas
sak. South Floriila director, aad
Ronald T. Cahn. District 5 director
of Atlanta. Ga., supervised the con-
vention, wllll a volunteer advisor
r-orps from the various constituent
cities.
"Yiddish for daily usage" was
taught by Mrs. Bossak: song and
dance specialist, led the delegates
after creative services developed
by the youth. Kenny Karpay and
Margot Grum m. AZA and BBC. re-
gional presidents, presented Stat?
of ihe Region addressas.
The B'nai B'rlth Youth Organi-
zation, sponsored by B'nai B'rlth
Men and Women, was founded in
1634 and is currently observing its
golden anniversary. It is the
world's largest Jewish youth move-
ment, with membership on almost
very continent. Approximately
15.000 Jewish youth in 1.100 coin
munities in North America belong
to the order; 1.300 of them are in
the State of Florida
was gone and so I was afraid."
According to Col Tichon's fig-1
ure*, "unprepared" is an ant word. I
He quoted: "In the first 48 hours,
Iarael had less than 20.000 men,
and 500 tanks. The Syrians and ,
Egyptians had 5,300 tanks and
250,000 regular soldiers and later,
when Iraq, Jordan and Morocco
sent forces, tncir total swelled
40,000 to 50,000 more."
To impress his listeners with the
-cope of the opposition armament
the colonel used a comparison,
"Back in 1942, on one front, not
two. stretching 2.000 miles the Ger
mans had 3,000 tanks."
Col. Tichon reached down to the
table for a cigarette, lit up and
inhaled deeply before he said,
"This war was a war of single
soldiers, they and their buddies,
not of the high command."
He cited the 18 and 19 year olds
who fought the first 48 hours.
A tank crew of four, alone and
isolated, against 50 Syrian tanks;
destroying them by the dozens un-
til the last wounded could no
longer handle a gun.
Fifteen to 20 boys in Sinai, en
circled by some 4,000 Egyptian
soldiers. They bagged 20 to 30
tanks and didn't stop for 4' ^ days
until their final bullet was gone.
The audience became noticeably
quiet as Col. Tichon related the
story of the Yemenite boy, five
feet tali, alone with a bozooka and
four Syrian tanks. "He's still alive,"
he said proudly with a combination
father 'soldier image.
Hollywood's Jewish leaders, ap-
parently both emotionally and in-
tellectually stimulated by the Is-
raeli's first-hand repoit, plied very
searching questions at the conclu-
sion f the speaker's report.
They received intelligent
straight-from-the-shoulder answers
from a straight-from-the-front man
who concluded. "Those arc the
facts. We need you behind us. We
don't need foreign troops. We don't
need your children. We've come
through major wars and survived.
Life in Israel isn't easy but we j
can do it."
Looking from one side of the
room to the other, he asked. "Sup
port us morally and financially and
believe in us."
Arieh and Pnina Tichon. Israelis,
then clasped hands with their Hol-
lywood moral supporters and fi
nancial believers.
The supporters and believers
then drifted away to their offices j
or homes, while the coloned re-'
mained standing and staring out
Horz! Lodge, B'nai B'rith,
Islublisfces Free libra}? .-**
kerzl Lodge. B'nai B'rlth, & es
mBishing a free lending library
.. with manv \*}\ books on Jewish
^KeVnes. Thilahuan Anti-Defama-
kSofi League project, the purpose
^Kspg to enabl" their members to
^Be better informed on a broad
fcasr.
E. The books will be available at
.fjtertings or by contacting librarian
golomon Singer. 3001 S. Ocean Dr..
^oflywood. Book donations to the
library wi'l be~ appreciated.
|---------------------------------------
Sfeiitnl Health Forum
PlJonsored By NCJW
The 18th annual Mental Health
orum wil> be held at Nova Hish
hfool. Tuesday, Jan. 22. \n all |
(lav series of discussions by well-
known psychiatrists, psychologists,
and; educators, it will cover topics
of interest to every age group.
?he public is invited and there
is do admission charge. The forum
[4s ..miiMrty-ervice sponsored
by the National Council of Jewish
Hromen, Hollywood Section.
STEVEN W. SCHACHTER D.V.M.
Wishes to Announce
The Opening of his Office
Eor the Practice of
VETERINARY MEDICINE AND SURGERY
At The H LLWOOD ANIMAL HOSPITAL
4641 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla.
(In Hollywood Hills)
i Wishes to Announce
Incurs 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. Monday thru Saturday
By Appointment Phone 983-3282
AUTO TECHNICAL ASSOCIATES
DAVE PINTA
Formerly SOUTHEAST AUTO MARINE
Now located: 2041 Hayes St. at 21st Ave.
Excellence in Automotive Service
Specialists in Gas Mileage
More horsepower-emission control
Complete Dynamometer Tune-up
929-1243
Coming from a small country. I'm
a Jittli mixed up. Everything is
nice, good, organized and comfort-
able. I enjoy being here. I've
learned a lot. I'm returning to Is-
rael encouraged.
Turning a..ay :;om the view, he
added. "My place is there."
Mrs. Tichon stood close to her
the rooftop window at the Holly- tall, decorated soldier as he pushed
wood panorama. | the elevator button.
When SSSceC what he was think-1 After a.l. two weeks is the long-
ing, he replied, "It's all so big. i est they've ever been together.
Lunching prior to talk are. (left to right) Lewis Cohn, Mrs.
Tichon, Aiieh Tichon and Nat Pritcher.
Maicia Tcbin and Stanley Kempner enjoy their salads prior
to address by Col. Tichon.
Problems with your Sliding Door?
CALL
WINDOOR-ART
COMPLETE SERVICE
SALES INSTALLATION
Also best service for windows doors screens tub enclosures
Porches and balconies enclosures
CALL ANY TIME
UJ.1006 22-1354
2022 N. Wixie Highway, Hollywood
:
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DRIVING SCHOOL
2021 Tyler Street 921-6966
Specie/ Rates For Senior Citizens
Specializing In Elderly and Nervous People
Licensed by the State of Florida
A U TO PAINTING
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TERRACE PAINT AND BODY
"YOU WRECK 'EM" "WE FIX" 'EM"
COMPLETE BODY & PAINTING SHOP
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"YOU BEND EM" WE MEND EM
ALL TYPE OF AUTO FRAME REPAIR
2301 s w. ss
TiHKACE
966-0349
W. MOllVWOOD
IIA.
KAMI M5fCMS:try


-
Page 12
JmUt Herktlar <* **' Hollywood
Friday, Jcauaary.iyl&H
Arnold Feiner, (right) president of Temp'e Israel of Miramar,
received the Maccabes Certifica'e of Honor from Minister
Moshe Raviv, (left) political counselor of the Israeli Embassy
in Washington, at the Chanukah Festival held at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel. Feiner and other presidents of Jewish con-
gregations which played a major 'ole in the Israel Bonds
campaign during and after the Yom Kippur War received
the Maccabee cert'ficaCs for helping to sustain Israel's
economy following the costliest war in i's history.

Dr. Scmuel Z. Jaffs (right) spiritual leader of Temple Bsth
El, presents the State cf Israel Masada Award to Ji-dge and
Mrs. Morton L. Abram, (center) at Temple Bath El's recent
Israel Dinner of S'.at;. Witnessing the presentation was
.Lewis E. Cchn, (left) p.esident of the Hollywood congrega-
tjpn. The Abrams were honored for their outstanding lead-
er^Hp and notable achievement in fortifying the economic
feurmgtiens of Israel and strengthening its hopes for peace
and freedom.
Dr. Howard J. Fuerst, (center) received ths State of Israel
Masada Award at Temple Sinai's inaugural Israel Dinner
of State. Making the presentation was Temple Sinai spirit-
ual leader Rabbi David Shapiro (left); lookina on was Jacob
MogiJowitz, president of the Hollywood congrecation. Dr.
Milton P. Carter served as chairman of the first dinner held
on kehali cf Israel Bonds by Temple Sinai
RUSSIAN JEWRY
Uv* i$ Silent No More
M Oil
By FRANCES NEVINS
Word of a Soviet version of
"Catch 22" reached the west last
week. Leonid Zabelishensky, who
was dismissed from his job last
May for applying to emierate to
Israel, was sentenced to six months
in prison for parasitism, or being
without work.
Zabelishensky who is 32 years
old and a radio electronics special-
ist and lecturer at the Sverdlovsk
Polytechnic Institute is married.
His wife works and enjoys a sub-
stantial income herself.
In a wire to the Soviet Trade
Unions, Paul Jennings, president
of the International Union of Elec-
trical, Radio and Machine Work-
ers, has strongly condemned the
actions of the Soviet government
in the Zabelishensky case.
Free world phychiatrists con-
tinue to protest the plight of Rus-!
sian activists judged "disturbed"
by obliging doctors and being,
caged in mental institutions. Thou-
sands of letters from concerned
peoole have poured into the Soviet!
Union to decryrthe treatment of
young Jan Kryisky.
Kryisky was arrested and tried
for hooliganism in October, 1971.
but was later acquitted when the
actual offender came forward.
Four months later, Kryisky and
his familv applied to emigrate to
Israel and the case was reopened.
The family was given a choice be-
tween Jan's receiving a sentence
->f 10 years in a labor camp or be-
ing institutionalized as a schizo-
phrenic for holding Zionist beliefs.
Believing he would be released
oon. Kryisky's choice was the in-
stitution. He is still confined.
More than a year ago. his father,
Julius, was abruptly given seven
days to leave the USSR for Israel.
His mother was forced to remain
behind.
Protest Jan's fate. Protest the
fate of Yuri A. Shikhanovich a 41-
year-old former Moscow State Uni-
versity mathematician, who was
tried in absentia and committed to
a mental institution.
Jan is presently confined at:
USSR, RSFSR, Sechovka. Smiqjen-
skoy Oblast, Spetslalnaya. Psykh-
latricheskaya Bolnltsa Lap 100/5.
Shikhanovich1* location is un-
known.
Help save all your Jewish broth-
ers and sisters in the Soviet I'mor.
Remember, the activist*, have told -
westerners the only thing that
saved them from the grasping arms
of the KGB were the letters of
protest being sent to Soviet lead-
ers every month.
Write USSR, RSFSR.- Moscow,
Pushkinskaya 15A. Soviet Procure
tor-General Roman Rudenko or
USSR, RSFSR, Moscow, The Krem-
lin, CPSU Secretary General
Leonid Brezhnev.
Remember, when writing to the
Soviet Union, th letter should be
addressed in the reverse order,
with the person's name appearing"
last.
-.
Letters cost 21 cents pec half
ounce airmail, and 15 cents per
ounce surface mail.
Skepticism in Israel Marked
Opening of Geneva Conference
'
By DAVID LANDAU
and YITZHAK SHARGIL
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
The mood in Israel on the eve
of the Geneva peace conference
was of deep skepticism about ulti-
mate Arab aims, resignation to
long. protracted negotiations
fraught with dangers and pitfalls
and determination to hold fast to
positions of strength while bar-
paining for an acceptable settle-
ment
This mood was reflected in
statements by political and mili-
tary leaders, platform positions
taken by various political parties
and the latest public opinion poll
results. The skepticism in Israel
derives from, and to some extent
was responsible for, the last min-
ute problems that forced post-
ponement of the Geneva confer-
ence.
BUT ISRAEL needed assur-
ances on a variety of matters
particularly the United Nations
role and she apparently got
satisfactory answers from U.S.
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer during his whirlwind visit.
Another obstacle was removed, at
least temporarily, when Damascus
announced that it would boycott
the Geneva talks. Israel had stated
firmly that it would have no con- j
tacts with the Syrians until they
comniied with the Geneva Con- j
wntion on prisoners of war.
Publi? opinion, by a slight ma-
jority, favors Israel's retention
of the administered Arab terrl-
- as part of any peace settle-
ment that micht be reached in
G^npva. A weekly poll conducted
by the I-rael Institute for Ap-
plied Social Sciences, attributed
that vif>w to 73 per cent of the
respondents.
But 68 per cent favored return
of the territories to the Arabs on
condition that they are demili.
tarized. According to the poll, 81
per cent of Israelis believe their
government should insist that a
peace agreement with the Arabs
includes formal diplomatic rela-
tions. Prof. Eliyahu Gutman, di-
rector of the Institute, said this
reflected Israelis' belief that the
ultimate goal of the Arab coun
tries is the destruction of Israel
and that only by agreeing to dip-
lomatic relations can they prove
they have abandoned that goal.
The poll reported that 78 per
cent of the respondents ranked
commercial relations between Is-
rael and its Arab neighbors sec-
ond in importance. Fifty per cent
want United Nations guarantees
to Israel and 35 per cent called
for Soviet guarantees.
DEFENSE MINISTER Moshe
Dayan said that he thought Israel
should attend the Geneva peace
conference "but not as if the
devil was pushing us. We
shouldn't swoon at the sight of
newspaper headlines reading
'peace conference.'" he said. Ad-
dressing a closed meeting of thS
Labor Party's Rafi faction. Dayan
warned that the Geneva talks
would pose a severe test of Is-
rael's courage and tenacity.
"We have to qo ihfr.e, *n|d
with a correic$v|pv 6f filings," |e
said. Dayan said that Israel faced
a different world and a different
Arab world compared to what it
was before the Yom Kippur War.
But if the Arabs are stronger,' it
does mean Israel is weaker.
"They will find us strong," he
said, adding, "We may have to
sit for some time on the .other
side of the bitter lake," moaning
the west bank of the Suez Canal.
A SIMILAR observation was
made earlier by the.Army chief
of staff, Gen. David Elazar. Speak-
ing to military correspondents in
Tel Aviv, he said the Israeli jrmy
will have to remain in "full
strength and in a high' state of
alert" along the ceasefir* lipes
for some time in the future, .
"We have to take: into-aenoUnt
an attempt on the part of the
enemy to change the-situation by
force while the Geneva confer-
ence is in session.": he saitt:
Wildfire
in the south.
There's no
future in it.
#
Help Prevent Forest Fires in the South
advert t.ng
contrrbutedlcr
if* t-b good
Ffa> CHANUK4H 19 73


r, January 4, 1974
10 MIM>LIN
* ,***i< f nrrfrfton nd Shofm of Hollywood
Page 13
-nsr


WMoguhMust be Heaved Out of Power
ntinaed from Page 4
te must recognize that the
chemical scandal does not
It the perimeter of the
p-facist militarist dynasty in
with the military and
Military industrialists whose
s-time" production of cars
irn into frank tank assem-
lies over night.
tOCHEMICAL influences
into the very heart
nother national shame:
lg industry that exploits
the misery of the aged, the weak,
the infirm with the same vicious
disregard for American needs as
they demonstrate in their more
obvious military and industrial
oppression.
Until these two monstrous can-
cers are excised from the body
politic, there is no hope for any
of us. This will mean taking on
another monopoly, the American
Medical Association, with its self-
ish, deep-rooted financial consid-
erations that choke the well-being
of the American people.
We have already been victim-
ized by the petro-chemical fas-
cists in their dealings with the
Arab oil sheikhs. Now to turn our
domestic production of oil, shale
and gas into their hands pro-
duction of American resources be-
longing to the American peoole
is to beg for a second victim-
ization.
AND THAT is precisely what
is haopening at this very moment
Tab Word(s) for Peace Tricky
ItUSALEM (JTA) A
pg Egyptian journalist has
his readers that the Is-
rision of normal peaceful
as between the Jewish
ind its Arab neighbors is
Tall what the Arabs them-
>have in mind.
Pah Jowdat, writing in a re-
ssue of the magazine "Al
kwar," said that a normal
fborly peace "sulh" in the
ensc of the word could
Icome about "if the Jews of
. live together with
3 of Palestine in a secu-
|tate with no racialist char
Bstics whatsoever and within
fiumerical proportions that
&oV before 1948."
ILY IF the Jews who arrived
L1948 returned to their coun-
[oi origin, leaving solely the
Palestinian Jews and
children in the country
alongside the Palestinian Arabs
only then could the term
"sulh" perhaps be used.
Jowdat explained.
He wrote that Arabic has two
words to translate the English
term "peace"' "sulh" and
"salaam."
After 1967, he recalled, Golda
Meir had said that she wanted
salaam to prevail so that she
could drive in her car to Cairo or
Damascus and go shopping there.
Jowdat warned that the Geneva
conference might confuse the two
terms sulh and salaam but as
far as the Arabs were concerned
this was to be strictly a salaam
conference, not a sulh conference.
IF ISRAEL agreed to withdraw
totally from all the Arab lands
that it had taken in 1967 and
also to restore the rights of the
Palestinian people then on
that basis the war and the armed
struge'e could come to an end
he said.
But that would mean that Mrs
Meir would then bo able to %'
shopping in Cairo or Damascu'
or Amman which would im
plv the existence of diplomati'
relations between Israel and th
Arabs, as well as economic anc
human ties, Jowdat stated.
"We rejected that when w
were beaten and impotent. Hov
much more so do we reject i"
now when we have conquered out
defeat and approach the border
of victory?" he wrote.
"NOW WE arc able to attai
peace by force of arms bu
have preferred to try first to at
tain it through diplomacy.
"Perhaps the efforts of the en
tire international community wil
succeed in bringing Israel back t
its sense*, so that it return to th'
1967 lines and restore the right
of the Palestinians. Then ther
will be 'salaam' but not 'sulh.''
Why*io you think bill Will Wiwe
just bid for off-shore oil-drilling
rights along the Florida coast?
They were bid to win the right to
make more excess profits, with
little concern fjr a sane solution
to our energy needs, ecological
or economic.
For the Congress to have gane
home for Christmas with no en-
ergy decision alter placing th'
blame fir aieir fai'ure on Presi-
dent Nixon was to ignore the
fact that Congress, as the na-
tion's leai-lative body, has more
power than any president can
ever hope to mu=ter if only it
will use it honcstlv.
WHY BLAME Nixon when our
legislators themselves are silent
little Watorgates running around
in the tunnels of their own oppor-
tunism?
It is time for Congress to quit
looking to Mr. Nixon, who for
his own unhatnv r=aons ha= long
since been disarmed not only as
an effective leader, but as a func-
tioning human being.
It is time for Congress to look
to its own vast powers to deal
with these two vital issues the
etncers of oil cartelistji and drug
exploitation.
*HE ^RESIDENT is a singfcs
man. whom the people, rightly or
wrongly, elected on a particular
day.
But the Congress IS the peo-
rle, and the people do not have
to wait four years to make it re-
spond to their needs.
Th;>t should bs t'.ie overwhelm-
ing and immediate objective of
the Democratic Party because 't
is the majority party aud can
fu:ter the power to do so: in a
Rooseve'.tian revolution, to make
the Congress turn its face from
the worn out concerns abroad to
the urgent business here, at home.
FIRST. DESTROY the oil mag-
nates so that thev never hum li-
ate us again. Then, send the drug
czars packing, so that the sick,
the a |ed, the infirm need no
longer grovel for the succor they
must have to survive.
How DARE the exploiters op-
press us? They dare as long a%
we will W th-. m.
:mmciations Hurled at Opener
Pontinued from Page 1
support for Arab policies,
also said Russia respected
\'s right to exist. Kissinger
moderation by all parties.
|n's foreign minister de-
that East Jerusalem be
led to Jordan and free ac-
arranged for Christians
ews seeking to visit their
places in the old city,
nyko said the conference
develop a concrete pro-
nto implement UN Security
il resolutions on the Middle
^Kissinger said there could
durable peace without a
withdrawal, recognition of
Hers, demilitarized zones, in-
Hlonal guarantees, settling of
mate Palestinian rights"
cognition that Old Jeru-
salem has places holy to Chris-
^ Islam and Judaism.
II SAID that the Arab
countries had come to the Geneva
conference "prepared to lay the
cornerstone of the edifice of
peace in the Middle East," add-
ing that the presence of the su-
perpowers was a guarantee that
such a peace would emerge.
Kissinger warned that the con-
ference would have difflcjlties,
saying "we will experience dead-
lock and occasional despair." He
said the United States would
make specific suggestions if asked
to do so by the belligerent coun-
tries, but he stressed that "we
must always remember that the
people of the area must live with
the result."
He said the disengagement of
forces along the Suez Canal
should be the first issue taken
up by the conference but observ-
ers said such substantive nego-
tiations could not be expected be-
fore January at the earliest.
ISRAEL'S OFFICIAL delega
* -
CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH OWNERS
0 Harbor Chrysler Plymouth
Would like to welcome all Chrysler Corp.
owners to our new service facilities. All
warantees honored regardless of where
you purchased your auto.
COMPUTE BODY SHOP fACILimS
Harbor Chrysler Plymouth
2100 North State Rd. 7 (U.S. 441) Hollywood / 962-6400
(two blocks south ol Sheridan St.)
Open Monday thru Friday til 9 PM; Saturday 'til 6 PM
m Pompano Beach-North Federal Hwy.
across from Fashion Square
tion to Geneva includes Foreig!
Minister Abba Eban; Deputy D.
rector Gen. Eohraim Evron; Is
rael's ambassador to Italy, Mosh
Sasson, an Arab affairs expert
bgal advisor. Dr. Meir Roser
and three of the Foreign Minis
try's senior advisors Shmu-
Divon (Arab affairs), Mordecha
Kidron (UN affairs), and Eyta
Bezur (political advisor).
The conference is under th
auspices of the United Nation
and under the cochairmanship o
the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. Th
participation of other Middl
East parties will be discussed i
the first phase of the conferenc
There was no immediate ind
cation whether this referred t
possible Palestinian represent?
tion. The first phase is conducts
on the foreign ministerial leve
and is presided over by Wald
heim. The second phase will b:
on the ambassadorial level.
Palmer's
Miami Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Clued On The Sabbath
Persanalizoa) Memorials Custom
Crafted In Oar Own Workshop.
Jflemorial Gnape)
'VCW/SH fUNtRAl DIRECTORS"
$
IOCAI A NO OUT OF STATI
ARRANOIMf NTS
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133SS W DIXIE H*V.. N
Hollywood Federal Leads Out In
Drive to Restrict the Use of Energy
Hol'v\,ood Feden' Savings and
Loan Association will turn out all
"fhtsd b"i lding sians an'! operate
time and temperature signs only
between the hours of 8 a.m. and
> p.m., it has been announced by
antes If. B.anz, president.
In addition, indoor lighting will
be cut back whenever possible. The
nly Christmas dec "rations used
vere those that required no lights.
"New restrictions will go into
ffect immediatt 1" at our offices
in Dania. West Hollywood, Davie,
lallanda'.e. Fmerald Hills, Mira-
mar, and our main office in down-
own Hol.ywood," Blantz pointed
ut.
"While some peorb may regard
hese cutbacks to be m^re than
s really necessary', we want to ex-
?nd ourselves in helping conserve
s much energy as possible," he
or'arnd.
JAMES M. BIANZ
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
7empCe 3etk &
Wemotiat
Cjazdens
The only ill-jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call: /i**'1l>>l
823-8256 or write:_________________*^.-".''^i\
""TEMPLE BETH EL_ ^SS^
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME: _-----------------------------------------
ADDRESS:
PHONE: _
Price Increase Effective Jan. 1st, 1974


Page 14
-JewlS* ncrMi&r nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, January 4, 1974
Community Calendar
THIRSDAY, JANUARY 3,
Federation Women's Division campaign training program
9:30 a.m. home of Helen Glasaman.
Temple Israel of Miramar Sisterhood and Men's Club joint
> meeting 8 p.m. tempta
FRIDAY, JANUARY *'"
Hadasjah. Beach Group board m?eting 10:30 am.
home of Mrs Jack Hurwitz
SI N'DAY, JANUARY G
Federation annual meeting 10 a.m. Hillcrest Country
Club
MONDAY, JANUARY 7
Federation Women's Division campaign training program
9:30 a.m. home of Susan Chira
National Council of Jewish Women of Hollywood regular
meeting 12:30 p.m. Tempi? Sinai
Temple Beth El Brotherhood board meeting 8 p.m.
Temile Beta Di.
Temple Solel Sisterhood general meeting 8 p.m.
home of Mrr. Marion Wolfson
TUESDAY, JANUARY 8
Beth El Sisterhood luncheon meeting 11:30 a.m. -
Temple Beth El
Henrietta Szold Group board meeting 12:30 p.m.
home of Mrs. Lillian Packer
Temple Sinai Sisterhood general meeting 8 p.m.
Temple Sinai
Herzl Lodge. B'nai B'rith "Three Penny Opera" 8 p.m.
South Broward High School
Federation Singles group discussion, meeting and coffee
8 p.m. Parkway General Hospital Auditorium
North Miami Beach
WEDNESDAY, JANUAR1 9
Hadassah. Hollywood Chanter paid-up membership coffee
1 p.m. HaLandalo Jewish Center
Temple Beth El Brotherhood stag dinner meeting 6:30
p.m. Temo'c Beth El
THURSDAY. JANUARY 10
Pioneer Wrmen. Miramar Chapter regular meeting noon
Miramar Recreation Center
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Torah Fund luncheon noon
Temple Sinai
B'nai B'rith Women. Hallandale Chapter board meeting
12:30 p.m.
SUNDAY. JANUARY 13
Pioneer Women. Miramar Chapter Moeizet Haeaolot
luncheon noon Diplomat Country Club Hallan-
dale
MONDAY, JANUARY 14
National Council of Jewi-h Women card party 11:33
a m. Temple Beth Ei
Albert Einstein Colleg Medicine luncheon no?n
Hillrrrst Country Club
Jewish Youth Council executive committee 7:30 p
Temple Sinai adult education forum 8:30 p.m. Tem-
ple Sinai
Tuesday, ianuary is
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Torah Luncheon neon Tem-
ple Sinai
WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 18
Beth Shalom Sisterhood Luncheon 11:30 a.m. Temple
Beth Shalom
Victor B. Freedman JWV, Ladies Auxiliary general meet-
ing noon lla'.l indale Home Federal
Hadassah. Beaeh Grom> regular meeting Galahad S >uth
Young Leaders Counc'l regular meeting 8 p.m. home
of Dr. Joel Schneider
THURSDAY. JANUARY 17
Hallandale Chapter Hdaah Youth AUyah Luncheon
noon Americana H
American Israeli Lighthouse, Hallandale Chaotr regular
meeting 12:30 p m. (feme Fedei Ha'l
B'nai TVrith Women. Ha landale Chapter members!) i tea
1 pin. Home Federal
Women's Leader hip Institute regular meeting 8 p.m.
h'-me nf Mr;. Brrol Hp-
FR1DAY. JANUARY ;:,
Temple Sinai "Shabbal --\ofe-h En^an-.oment" through
weekend Camp Florida. Lake Placid

Bar Mitzvah
David, son of Dr. and Mrs. Lus-
skin. will be Bar Mitzvah Saturday.
Jan. 5, at Temple Sinai.
ROBERT WEINSTEIN
Robert WetaatCtD., grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Posnick. will
be Bar Mitzvah Saturday. Jan. 5,
at Temple Beth El.
Cl *
MARK WEINER
Mark, son of Dr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward Weiner, will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, Jan. 5, at Temple Israel
of Miramar.
tr -it Hr
MICHELLE FISHER
Michelle, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Myron Fisher, will be Bat
Mitzvah Friday. Jan. 11, at Temple
Israel of Miramar.
ft it *to
NORMAN MILLER
Norman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Miller, will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, Jan. 12. at Temple Israel
of Miramar. _
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
10 TEVETH 5:23
f
Religious
Services
HAUANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservutive). 416 NE 8th Ave
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Canttu
Jacob Danziger.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
.8801 NE 22p>: Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingaley, Cantor Irvino
Shulkes. 37
NORTH BROWARD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
OREGATICN. (Reform) 3501 Uni-
versity Dr., Coral Springs, Rabbi
Max Weitz.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rfl.. op-
posite Hollywood Hills High School.
President Dr. Frank Stein.
Saturday, 9 ;i m.
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1751 t
14th Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
BETH SHALOM (Temple) Conserva-
tive. 4*01 Arthur R'. Rabbi Morton
Molavsky. Cantor Irvinq Gold
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative)
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabb>
Salomon Benerroche.
TEMPLE SOLEl (Liberal). 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservatl/e). 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi Oav'd Shapiro.
Cantor Ye:.uda Heilbraun.
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative)
6920 SW 35th St. Rabbi Avrom
Orazin.
'!
,nt
HI
B.
The Federation's Soviet Jewry Committee of the Community
Relations Committee arranged for the recent "Human
Bights Day." Seen psrfcrmin.j as "The Chosen Few" is a
group of 30 youngsters, aged 13 to 18. who sing and dance
to traditional and Israeli music. Some 300 area residents
attended the Young Circle event.
Syrians
Pressed
To Attend
Genera
Continued From Pa?e 1
he an effective way to prevent re-
newed Egyptian military aggrea
sions.
Both th- Israelis and the Egvp
tians realise and openly say thi'
there must be a sense of "contin-
liation and achievement" in the
course of these talks if the sec-
ond phase is to be reached.
ConforcTice sources ttn that th"
Soviet Union has wed utmost
pressure on Syria to brine it to
the conference table but in vain
The=c sources exoeet that both
Egyptian Foreign Minister Ismail
Fahmi and Soviet Foreign Minis
ter Andrei Gromyko, will nenew
their pressure on Damascus next
month.
FAilMI, Egyptian sources here
said, was due to visit Damascus
this week to confer with Presi
dent Hafez Assad. By next month
the conrerence will be in full
swing and Israel and Egypt will
know whether they are doomed
in U.S. Secretary of State Hnry
A. Kissinger's words to "a 30. or
even a 50 year war" or to a pos j
sible peace.
"Golda Meir," a British Broadcasting Company biography
of Israel'1; Prime Minister, was shown to a capacity audi-
ence of members of the Young Leaders Council, Women'*
Leadership Institute and Federation leadership recently.
Among those attending were, from left, (picture i) Audrey
Melins, Marty lacobson, Barbara Buchwald and Merle
Schneider; (picture 2' Karen Margulies, Suzi Rosen, Mike
Fried and Maxine Dubin; (picture 3) Errol Rosen, Dr. Sam
Meline and Mark Fried; (picture 4) Stanley Kempner and
Jcyce Roaman, Lr. Alex Buchwald, Alan Roaman and Dr.
Noiman Atkin.
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Phone 2334341'
Daily UT. t-e, SUM. 11-4


I Friday, January 4, 1974
+Jeistnori Page IS
C_^a#*/ ^/flpcrf
The Return of Israel's POWs Has Brought No Genuine Elation
rVEN EGYPT'S release of its
prisoners^hasjtailed to bring
any great joy to Israel. There is
no elation, no exaltation, none
of the feelings that swept the
nation following the Six-Day
War.
The ever-groA-ing mood is that
if peace is indeed in the offing,
it will be attained at a cost
which will undermine our se-
curity and inevitably lead to
another, and an even bloodier
war.
ISRAELIS ARE not willing
to pay that price. If pressures
are brought to bear from out-
side, compelling Israel to ac-
cept the kind of terms that are
usually dictated by a victorious
nation to its grovelling and ab-
jectly defeatpd enemy, the pub-
lic here will rise up against
Golda Meir and the dominant
Labor Party and sweep into of-
fice a far more extremist gov-
ernment.
Israelis have a long memory
for history. They have lived
through much of it. One of
them, in a letter to the editor
of "Haaretz," gives voice to a
sentiment which many are re-
peating these days: "Chamber-
lain sold the Czechs to the Nazis
at Munich; Kissinger sold the
South Vietnamese to the Com-
munists, and now he's trying to
sell us to the Arabs and the So-
viet Union "
PEACE IS very dear to the
Israelis. Many of our men have
been killed, and many more
maimed for life, seeking it.
But to yield and withdraw
and back into an undefensibl.'
little ghetto will not bring
peace. It will be an act of de-
layed suicide. We have no illu-
sions as to what the Arabs are
really seeking.-
The world paid a great price
for Chamberlain's "peace in our
time." but it appears the world
has not learned from history.
Appeasement of the Arabs un-
der threat of oil blackmail w'll
lead only to more extortion ani
still more until the world once
again goes up in flames.
i.
-
;
eJDavid <^5chwartz
It Does Seem the Sun's Coming Out
WHEN HISTORIANS begin to write about the
Yom KLppur War we will get something of a
true appreciation of the great victory by Israel
the miracle of its achievement, unsurpassed in
history.
Here is a little nation of less than three-
million, surrounded and opposed by 50-million
who have the Russian assistance in arms and
their technical advisors and yet unable to attain
victory. In addition, they have resorted to the
old hijacker routine holding the oil of the
.vorld as hostage for the delivery of Israel into
heir hands.
IT'S THE old criminal tactic. So now we
lave the energy crisis.
A friend the other day remarked. "Better get
a good flashlight. You know one of these days,
the electricity may be turned off."
Why should I worry. I answered, "T'm an
Israelite. We Israelites have been shining for
thousands of years. A lot of people have tried to
put us out. but we are still shining in about the
usual numbers."
After all, George Washington ueJ to have
dinner with Martha by candlelight. We still have
few candles around. Abraham Lincoln studied
jy the light of a pine knot. Today we have elec-
ricity and thousands can't spell.
DID YOU ever hear of Rabbi Zalman? When
he got married he asked his mother-in-law for
some candles so he might study and become a
rohbi. But his mother-in-law said, "Rabbi-shmab
bai, you do your work and forget about being a
rabbi."
Young Zalman faced an energy crisis. With
in he yearned to study, but he worked all day.
How could he study at night in the dark? He
took his books outside and by the light of th*
moon he studied and became so great a rabbi that
hi* mother-in-law's proudest boast was about him.
He became one of the true lights of Israel.
Perhaps the energy crisis may prove to b?
a blessing in disguise. One of the strangest thing?
about ble=ines is that they so often make it
eem as though it was Purim. They oftn put a
di'eirse to fool vou. Is it no^ihl-. that the energy
risis is one of these Purim pranks?
^Joseph j^olahcfr
Jewish Life in Alaska
Is Fascinating, Astonishing
.
A LASKAN JEWISH life is an
fascinating and astonishing
as the state is vast, beautiful and
lonely. In Juneau, Alaska's capi-
tal, John and Barbara 0*Hara
were responsible for coordinating
the Yom Kippur and Rosh Ha-
shona services in the American
Legion Hall.
The remarkable catalyst of
Juneau's community of about 100
souls is Roger Harman, the fi-
nance officer of Alaska's Depart-
ment of Labor who at age 29
celebrated his own Bar Mitzvah
only 16 years ago and is che hus-
band of a Yakima Indian whom
he had met in Seattl" while he
was a University of Washington
student.
ALTHOUGH JEWS have been
prominent in Alaskan public life,
commerce and civic development
since it became American 106
years ago, Alaska's first and only
synagogue is eight-year-old Beth
Paeans of Praise are Voiced for the Free Press
I^HE FREE Press, a division of
Macmillan Publishing Co.. has
published two books which de-
serve paeans of praise and should
be considered necessary pur-
chases. John Laffin's "Fedayeen"
(S5.95, 171 pp.) is a study of the
rise and development of the Arab
terrorists and guerrillas. Laffin
almost intimates that "bandits"
might be a batter description.
He is a British journalist who
was an instructor in guerrilla tac-
tics in World War II, speaks Ara-
bic and is a friend of Arabs and
Jews.
AMONG THE major points
made by the author is that the
mad and ruthless killers of wom-
en, children and the defenseless
achieved notoriety and question-
able fame through the world's
mass media which sought the sen-
sational and printed the most out-
rageous false and exaggerated re-
ports bv the Arabs.
Laffin also takes Israel to task
for its failure to know when to
recognize the problm and how
to handle it. Earlier recognition
and different steps would have
averted the leap to fame of the
fedayeen and their notorious
leaders.
A recent issue of "Human
Events" and an article in South
Africa confirm the statement of
Laffin that Yasser Arafat is not
the real leader of the PLO. The
man behind the throne is Abu
Ayad (also spelled Ibn Ayud).
He was not even known to Israeli
intelligence for several years.
THE AUTHOR quotes the
Swedish Gen. Carl Van Horn,
former commander of the UN
Middle East peace-keeping forces,
who described fedayeen activi-
ties as "political masturbation."
Laffin shows that fedayeenism is
exportable and that Palestinians
are now working for the IRA in
Ireland with crucifixes about
their necks. Among his conclu-
sions are that the fedayeen speak
only for themselves and a few
thousand Arab sympathizers.
"The Literature of American
Jews," edited by Theodore L.
Gross, dean of humanities at City
College, with a foreword by Elie
Wiesel (SI2.50 510 pp). is an
anthology that is a veritable
treasure.
The book is divided into three
sections: Early Literatr.re and
the East European Immigration;
Between the Wars, and After the
War A Creative Awakening,
Each section is preceded by an
informative introduction.
Sholom in Anchorage.
This one-floor wooden struc-
ture combining a place of wor-
ship, a school and social center
was built in 1965, the year after
the earthquake had devastated
the state's metropolis.
According to the congregation's
president, David Levine, a super-
visor at the Anchorage Water
Works who came to Alaska with
his wife from Brooklyn, N.Y.,
after having served as an infan-
try private in Anchorage during
the Korean War. the synagogue
was built mainly with donations
of under SI.000 each, an indica-
tion of the economic makeup of
Its membership.
BETH SHOLOM'S congregation
of 30 families includes the four
daughters of Rick Jager, Anchor-
age Museum exhibitor, and Mrs.
Jager, who is Christian and an
Eskimo. Two of the Jager girls
recently observed their Bat Mitz-
vah, the Beth Sholom bulletin
reported.
The synagogue's magnificent
walnut ark, its portals graced by
Hebrew btters denoting each of
the Ten Commandments, is the
masterful work of a Christian
cabinet maker, Arthur Smock. He
gave the ark as a birthday gift to
his wife, Pearl, who had con-
verted to Judaism 10 years ago.
Mrs. Smock and two other wom-
en, one a black, had converted to
Judaism from Christianity out-
side of the marriage channel and
are full members of the congre-
gation.
IN AN era of much professor-
ial disdain or indifference to
Jcwishness. two of the mainstays
of Jewish life in Fairbanks is a
linguistics authority with a doc-
ti rate from Harvard and his psy-
chologist wife, Profs. Michael and
Jane Lowell Krauss, both for-
nviiy of Cleveland and both Jew-
ish, who are on the faculty at
the University of Alaska.
What Toledo's Teens Wanted Was a Separate Facility of Their Own

rpiIE ONLY Teen House in the United States with a
building of its own, sponsored by a Jewish Com-
munity Center, has been functioning since last Sep-
tember in Toledo, Ohio, largely under direction of a
committee of teen-age users.
For both the adult leaders, who committee them-
selves to permitting the teen-agers maximum authority
and responsibility for the facility, and for the teen-
agers, the experiment has been a challenge, according
to Harry Rosen, the Toledo JCC executive director dur-
ing the time when the novel concept was developed
and the Teen House built and opened.
ROSEN HAS explained that yardsticks to measure
the effectiveness of such a new approach were hard to
x>me by. but that he believed that the Toledo adult
Jewish community, particularly the JCC board mem
bers. as well as the teen-agers, were pleased with the
first few months of the experiment.
The experiment had its origins in a study by the
center in 1870 in response to the steady exodus of
Toledo's 8,000 Jews to the west of the city, leaving
few in the area where the center building was located.
The building was sold to the American Red Cross
as a first step toward finding a new site and erecting
Ml M m litiiin'U'.i ii.
A) cm \~jallob
mii: flSMB ':;'' "-I i'
a new center building. One of the goals of the study,
made when Rosen was executive director, was to evalu-
ate needs to be met in the new center building
TO LEARN what Toledo Jews wanted in a Jewish
center, more than 80 meetings were arranged with
some 600 persons, including both teen-agers and par-
ents, participating. Strong evidence emerged, Rosen re-
ported, that what the teen-agers wanted was not com-
mitments for space and staff in the projected new
center building, but a separate facility.
Rosen reported on the project at a stopover in
New York enroute to his new position as executive di-
rector of the Julius Scheppes Community Center in
Dallas.
A 44-acre site was purchased west of the inner
city. The JCC board decided to spend the funds from
the sale of the building on underground work at the
site and for parking facilities, with top priority for the
Teen House as the first building on the new site.
The S120.000 pinewood prefabricated Teen House
facility was erected in two weeks. It includes two
meeting rooms, three clubroorns and a kitchen on the
main floor: a firenlace. additional game tables and
store areas in the basement.
Teen House is open to a'l Jewish teen-agers in
Toledo. Rosen said that the JCC board felt it had a
responsibility to all Jewish teen-agers, not just to the
children of center members. The teen-age users of Teen
House do not pay any fees.


M
Page 14
Pcge IB
-leHistirkrSdian end Shof.r of Hollywood
Friday, Ianuary_4^1974
FLORIDA'S
LARGEST
AND COMPLETE
SELECTION OF
FINE FURNITURE
Boer's never pods our prices with
so-called 'extras/' Our price fags
have one price and no additional
' charges for the fringe benefits.
We don't confuse you with
3 or 4 different prices. Nor do
we expect you to deliver your new
purchases yourself. We feel that
quality furniture must be handled by
professional movers, uncrated, and
set-up without you having to
lift a finger. Come to Boer's and be
treated like a customer... as
well as save money. Boer's is
family owned and family operated
to assure the service, and your
complete satisfaction.
HIGH BACK VELVET SWIVEL ROCKER
$33 Rea. $139
Our best selling chair now at a huge $51 savings
toft luxurious velvet beautifully tailored, high
back and deep seated for comfort.
SPANISH BEDROOM IN YELLOW and WHITE
$249 Reg. $349
Save $100 and pick this beauty Florida styled in
sunny yellow with white top. Set includes double
-dresser, framed mirror. Twin, or full/Queen
headboard, one nightstand.
S PIECE DINING ROOM in FRUITWIOD
$177 Reg $269
Save $92, Mediterranean styling with a special
casual flair, 5 piece group, round table with 4
side chairs, one sale priced.
KROEHLER PULL' SIZE CONVERTIBLE
$]93 Reg. $279
Save $81. a great lookino sofa bv day, in a Florida
styled print, a comfortable bed at night, sleeps
two on a luxurious foam mattress.
KENT OUFtN stZE s,pFp $OFA
$399 Reg. $599
Save a tremendous $200 on this fabulous Kent
aualitv sleeo *~f. luxurfe-m ocieen iz- fo8m
mattress. sle*r> two. B- readv for extra auests,
plus a beautiful Florida stvled cover, the ideal
sofa for apartment living.
5 PC. STANLEY DINING ROOM
*448 ksg $589
Now on sale for two days only. Colorful sunny
yellow high, round dining table with 4 high back
side chairs save $141, Hurry while present stock
lasts!
KROEHLER SPANISH CORNER SECTIONAL
$599 Reg. $749
Big beautiful wood frame sectional, imagine a
huge 83" sofa, 56" half sofa with matching
corner table, attractive stripe velvet. Save $150.
TWO DAYS ONLY
SIMMONS H'DE-A-BED
$333 Reg. $619
Save $232, and enjoy thfis famous Simmons
Queen size, hrde-a-bed, with Simmcns foam mat-
tress, contemporary styling, the great look in a
sleeper.
KENT CUSTOM QUALITY SOFA
$343 Reg. $599
Save $251, on famous Kent qualitv mad* and
designed in Florida, the ultimate in comfort,
luxuriously quilted and carefully tailored in a
decorator print.
FREE DELIVERY WITHIN 70 MILES OF
OUR FURNITURE SHOWROOMS

DAMA FURNITURE SHOWROOM
1025 S. Federal Highway (U.S. 1)
North of Sheridan en U.S. 1
Phone 927-0237
FT. IAUDERDALE SHOWROOM
4711 North State Rd. 7 (441)
South of Commercial Blvd. on 441
Phone 731-B830
OPEN DAILY 9:30 to 5:30
MONDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHT TH 9 P.M.-SUNDAY 1 TO 6 P.M.
wed2//ung<9


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