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:
AA00014307:00085

Related Items

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


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Full Text
<$Jewish Fioridfi&n
and MUM \IK OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 4 Number 2
Hollywood. Florida Friday, February, 1, 1974
Price 25 cents
NEARLY $2 MILLION REPORTED IN
Campaign Moving
Into High Gear
With nearly $2 millbn reported
in, phase two of the Jewish Wel-
fare Federation's 1974 campaign is
moving rapidly ahead.
Especially active is the Hi-Rise
Division under the chairmanship
of Lewis Cohn.
Already more than 50 organiza
tlonal meetings have been held
from the Hallandale line to Sheri
dan St. and from the ocean to 56th
Ave.
Said Mr. Cohn, "I have never
seen such enthusiasm."
At a recent breakfast meeting
held at Galahad North, hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Haspel. 22
volunteers promised a minimum
additional goal of $50,000. The
other workers also made their com-
mitments at that time; results
showed a 250 per cent increase
over last year. Louis Hoberman.
chairman, and Leo Beer, honorary
chairman, felt the goal a distinct
reality.
Twenty-four chairmen at Hill-
crest recently brunched at the
home of Nat Pritcher, 1974 cam
paign cochairman. Alvin Hess, who
cochaired the meeting, elicited a
response whereby Hillcrest is re-
sponsible for raising at least
$200,000.
Some dissidents felt the amount
insufficient, however.
The goal is for each contribu
tor to more than double his 1973
contribution.
Carolyn Davis, chairman of Pres
idential Towers who held a brunch
to honor her coworkers. declared,
"Our planned Feb. 26 campaign
cocktail and buffet dinner will dem
onstrate to the community the
bonds that link the Jewish people."
Jack Gold ana Dr. John Askin,
cochairmen of Hollywood Towers
announced that their brunch Feb.
10 will -feature an outstanding
speaker from Israel.
Feb. 10 there will also be an
educational program for the Gulf-
stream Garden Apartments com-
plex chaired by Edward Dincin,
longtime campaign worker.
Melvin Baer, chairman of the
1974 campaign, said, "Our Hi-Rise
Division will be the pacesetters of
the entire campaign and its suc-
cess will determine how close we
come to reachina our goal.
"It is important that every Jew
be contacted, educated and become
committed to these humanitarian
causes.
"The citizens of this area also
benefit from their Federation con-
tributions. Local services and pro
grams offered, including Jewish
Family. Service, cultural programs,
and recreational programs for sen-
ior citizens, are for the Jews of our
community," he said.
WMIS COHN
Baer Elected To UJAV74
Young Leadership Cabinet
Robert M. Baer has been e'cted
a member of the 1974 United Jew-
ish Appeal Young Leadership Cab-
ROBtftl M. BAtK
inet, according to cabinet chairman
Dr. Allan Pollack, who is professor
of Russian history at Yeshiva Uni
versitv.
Mr, Baer is one of a select group
of young leaders of Jewish com-
munities throughout the country
to be singled out for the important
duties entailed in being a member
of the Young Leadership Cabinet.
"We are expecting, and with con-
fidence, tremendous leadership
from Mr. Baer," Mr. Pollack said.
"He has shown the level of inspir-
ed commitment to his people that
has come to be the trademark of
the Young Leadership Cabinet, and
we welcome him as a new and
valued member.
"The coming year will be one in
which Mr. Baer and others like
him will be instrumental in carry-
ing out the enormous job of provid-
ing homes, education and social
services for new immigrants in
Israel, and for alleviating the cruel-
ly aggravated human needs in Is-
rael resulting from the traumatic
upheaval of the Yom Kiaour War."
Mr. Baer is one of a select group
of the 1973 Greater Hollywood
United. Jewish Appeal campaign.
He serves on the board of direc
tors of the Jewish Family Services
and is currently vice president and
past treasurer of Temple Beth El
where he also serves on the board
of directors.
Mr. Baer, vice president of
Baer's Furniture, is a member of
the Hollywood Chamber of Com-
merce. He participated in the 1973
Young Leadership Mission to
Israel.
INTERFERENCE
Orthodox
Hit Pressure
On Cabinet
. NEW YORK thodox organizations have as-
sailed the Reform end Conserva-
tive movements for interfering
in Israel's political structure and
for questioning Israel's religious
authorities.
These reactions by the Rabbini-
Continued on Page 7
Phon-A-Thon
Organized
Stanley Kempner, chairman of
the Metropolitan Division of the
1974 Jewish Welfare Federation
Campaign, has
organized
a phon-a-thon
committee with
Errol Rosen and
Mark Fried act-
ing as cochair-
men.
Mr. Kempner
explained that
since it is im-
possible to reach
all contributors
and prospects in
person, the
phon-a-thon was developed where-
by calls will be made four nights
per week during the entire month
of February. Each night eight to
12 volunteers will man phones at
the Federation office.
Joel Rottnan and Carlos Feld-
man will be working with Rose.n
and Fried.
Mr. Kempner hopes that within
a four-week period, every man in
the Greater Hollywood area will
have been reached.
Stanley Kempner
Paris Mag's
POW Story
Raises Ire
PARIS (JTA) The Is-
raeli Embassy here has strongly
contested a French journalist's
account in a recent "Paris
Match" article in which he at-
tested to the "good treatment
and condition" of Israeli POWs
in Syria.
In the December edition of the
weekly magazine, Pierre Demeron
said he interviewed seven Israeli
POWs in Syria and found them
in "good condition." The article
was accompanied by photographs
of the seven men.
IN THIS week's edition of
"Paris Match," Israeli Embassy
Consul Ephraim Tari argues that
an interview with seven prison
ers "obviously cannot diminish
the dramatic reality of every
thing that has gone before."
Tari cites several instances of
Syrian brutality towards Israeli
POWs. He says Israel has inform-
ed International Red Cross au-
Continued on Page 13
Wtdlterrantan
8,020 sq.m
EGYPT
With the Israel-Egypt disengagement settlement in the Sinai
Desert, the map shows how vulnerable Israel was prior to
the June, 1967 war as a result of which Israel occupied aU
of the Sinai to the Suez Canal and south along the Gulf of
Suez to Sharm el-Sheikh. Her land boundaries, with a length
of 1,053 km., narrowed to its minutest point 8 miles be-
tween Tel Aviv and Jordan in the north. How vulnerable
will she be now?
Movement Mounting
For Dayan's Ouster
JERUSALEM (JTA) De-
mands for the exclusion of De-
fense Minister Moshe Dayan
from the next Cabinet were re-
vived in Labor Party circles
here.
They were voiced during day-
long deliberations at the Beth
Berl ideological center near
Kfar Saba. And while they came
from left-leaning "dovish" ele-
ments not considered represen-
tative of the party's majority
views, they were symptomatic of
the growing rancor within Pre-
mier Golda Meir's Labor Align-
Continued on Page 13
JWF 1974 Campaign
Meeting Schedule
SUNDAY, FEB. 3rd 10:00 A.M.
GALAHAD NORTH MEN'S CLUB
Breakfast in the Recreation Room.
Louis Hoberman, chairman.
SUNDAY, FEB. 10th 10:00 A.M.
HOLLYWOOD TOWERS
Brunch.
Jack Gold and Dr. John Askin, co-chairmen.
SUNDAY, FEB. 10th 7:30 P.M.
GULFSTREAM GARDEN APTS. COMPLEX
Films in the Recreation Room.
Edward Dincin, chairman
TUESDAY, FEB. 12th 9:00 A.M.
HILLCREST COMPLEX
Kickoff Campaign Breakfast
Hillcrest Country Club.
Nat Pritcher, co-chairman, '74 Campaign
and Alvin Hess Hillcrest co-chairmen.
SUNDAY, FEB. 17th 10:00 A.M.
LA MER
Breakfast in the Social Hall.
Otto Stieber and Philip Kasakove, co-chairmen.
TUESDAY, FEB. 26th 6-9 P.M.
PRESIDENTIAL TOWERS
Cocktails and Dinner in the Activity Room.
Carolyn Davis, chairman.
.


Page 4
*Jfe*te#J rkridiar shf" of Hollywood
Friday, February ],
wJewisliFloridlian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.B. th St, Miami, Fla. 33131 Phone 373 460!
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Tdephone 373-460!
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101 '
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor AtsisUnt to Publisher
HITA GOODMAN. News Coordinator
Tha Jewiah Flondian Does Not Ouarantaa Tha Kashruth
Of The Merchandiie Advertiaed In Ita Columns
Published Bl-Weekly by tha Jewish Florldlan
Becond-Class Postag-e Paid at Miami. Fla.
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater HoHj-wood Shofar Editorial
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon Wlllens. Chairman: Ross Becker-
man. Ben Salter. Marion Nevlns. Dr. Norman Atkin. Robert N. Kerbel
Tha Jewish Florldlan haa abaorbed the Jewiah Unity and tha Jewish Weakly.
Member of tha Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Sevan Arts Feature Syndi-
cate, worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American As-
aociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and tha Florida Praas Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Tear 14.00. Out of Town Upon
Request
Volume 4
Friday, February 1, 1974
Number 3
6 SHEVAT 5734
Award to Gov. Askew
We applaud the Anti-Defamation League's choice of
Gov. Reubin Askew for its Leonard L. Abess Human Rela-
tions Award.
Those who have not had the opportunity of meeting
the governor are doubly confirmed in what most Floridians
know about him.
In a world where politics and the politician have sunk
to new lows of skullduggery, Gov. Askew has raised poli-
tics and the politician into the esteemed hall of service that
Socrates envisioned for both.
The governor is a philosopher-king in every sense of
the wordan elitist among the wise who brings his wisdom
to bear on the problems of every man every day.
With Gov. Askew in Tallahassee, this state has been
permitted a breath of fresh air and a sense of pride in their
chief executive who can and does serve them as a model
citizen.
The ADL's citation to the governor declares that "he
has provided forthright and positive leadership on human
rights issues of vital importance to all."
We heartily agree.
Meals for the Poor
There are many bitter Ironies in any community. Mi-
ami Beach suffers a particularly brutal one.
The playground of the world, the city of affluence also
incorporates South Beach, where some of the most
wretched, poverty-stricken citizens of the nation live out
their senior years in hunger and privation.
Now, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation in conjunc-
tion with the United Fund of Dade County has moved to
ameliorate this anomaly.
Their new nutrition program which will provide free-of-
charge a hot meal each day to elderly residents who would
otherwise go hungry, is a boon and a first step against this
terrible human bliaht.
The Federation program, to be implemented by the
Jewish Vocational Service, will provide 940 kosher meals
daily as a collateral program to a similar setup being insti-
tuted for Spanish-speaking indigents in our community's
"Little Havanas."
For those in need, JVS headauarters for these meals
in Miami Beach is at 920 Alton Rd.
No one imagines that this will be the answer to indi-
gence among the seniors of South Beach. But at least it
demonstrates that we care. And that is as good a place
to start as any.
Too Soon to Tell
What has Dr. Henry Kissinger accomplished? That de-
pends upon what was said and done in those unwritten or
written but unpublished agreements between Israel and
Egypt
It also depends upon the extent to which the Unned
States is prepared to see that Egypt lives up to her word.
In both instances, there are flies in the ointment.
If the Israelis were forced to make concessions not
only on Suez but also Golan, the West Bank, Jerusalem and
Sharm el-Sheikh, then we doubt the enduring quality of
his accomplishment.
If Dr. Kissinger has put the U.S. into a military alli-
ance with Israel to assure Egypt's compliance, then we
fear not only for America's word (it failed before according
to the terms of the 1950 Tripatite Agreement) but also for
the temper of the American people, who are in no mood
for new secret international entanglements.
As of now, it is too early to applaud either Dr. Kis-
singer or his peace. We applauded too soon and too enthu-
siastically in Vietnam. Events have since demonstrated
that premature assessments of success are more likely than
not disappointing.
Hurryin9 Henry's Watergate
T IS inconceivable that a jointly
<"* coordinated Egyptian-Syrian
war against Israel should be con-
cluded by a unilateral Egyptian-
Israeli coming to terms over mili-
tary disengagement.
Syria has already told us that
what was acceptable to Egypt is
not acceptable to her.
AND SO what Hurryin' Henry
Kissinger has accomplished in the
Middle East is the groundwork
for yet another Arab offensive
disguised in the phony costume
of detente, in which Egypt se-
cures a de facto victory in the
Sinai that her fighting forces
could not have achieved for them
selves given that the war would
continue two or three more days.
Once consolidated in her new
- : a 11111*... I..:..- Ji:1TIHUIr.l'
Mindlin
"" ii.v ,
C M-HMUIUSI
position in the Sinai, her Third
Army no langer surrounded as it
was at the moment of ceasefire,
but on the contrary now the "vic-
torious" occupant, there will be
nothing to stop Syria from
launching other offensives in the
north, to be followed by coordi-
nated Egyptian efforts to widen
her "gains" in the south the same
way that Nasser did after th
1956 war.
IN THE eyes of the world,
these moves will be mere sub
tleties, with nothing to stand in
the way but United Nation'
troops whose military worth i-
absclutely zero, and certainly not
worth disputing. John Foster Dul
les did not believe the violation
of the UNEF force at Gaza worth
disputing either.
In the first place, we will b?
reminded that the Syrians have
agreed to nothing.
In the second place, we will be
reminded that the Egyptians have
the right to do whatever they
please in the Sinai because it be-
longed to them from the begin
ning a damnable lie like so
many of the other lies that make
up the Middle East mythology
concoted by the Arars.
And so, Hurryin' Henry's ac-
complishment is dubious indeed.
WHAT HE has achieved is an-
other Vietnam. He acceded to Lp
Due Tho's command that Vie'
Cong enclaves be permitted in
South Vietnam, and now he has
acceded to Anwer Sadat's com-
mand that Egyptian enclaves be
permitted smack up against the
most sensitive security points of
Israeli national survivaL
The UN buffer between these
points and the phony proposition
of a "thinned-out" Egyptian force
along Suez is a mind-boggling
fantasy that no fool but the Amer
ican fool for a moment believes
in and I'm not too sure that
the American fool believes it
either.
Only the professional do-good-
ers, the Boy Scout press, see any
good in it. To be for peace, even
peace Kissinger-style, makes them
rise in their own self-esteem. How
else can the Eric Sevareids, the
Howard K. Smiths graduate (or
perhaps disintegrate) from Boy
Scout into the cleric's misty-eyed
pose of the vision of brotherhood
beyond the messy immediacy of
hostility?
BUT THE realities are other-
wise. The snow storm that grip-
ped Jerusalem shows that even
the whole of nature rebelled
against Hurryin' Henry's deal as
a corruption of justice and a sin
the thousands of young Israelis
who died in the war will never
be able to expiate.
Forget the written agreements.
After them come the thornier
questions of; _____ _,___
Total withdrawal, beyond
Mitla and Gidi, beyond Golan, il
Syria finally does acquiesce, and
beyond tne West BanK;
Of Jerusalem to be re-
turned to its former schizophrenic
hegemony split between Israel
and Jordan? Perhaps to be in-
as the VaUcan
t (/-nationalized
would adore?;
Of the "Palestinians" a
meaningless jaoie.giuen clout via
the blackmail of air piracy [0
whith the "civilized" nations
have so shamelessly succumbed.
Continued on Page 13
; / As. .'.r
'?
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORKThe stories from Washington about military
spying inside the federal government during 1971 don't mean
that the military elite is about to take over the civilian govern-
ment.
But they do mean that no government today can be complac-
ent about the role of its generals and admirals, not even ::.,
United States, which has prided itself on an unbroken tradition
of civilian control of the military.
In their larger outline the stories seem to be saying that the
Joint Chief of Staffs, along with the Defense Department, were
pretty unhappy about what might be going on inside Henry K .
singer's office in the National Security Council.
IT WAS the time of the secret preparations for the detente
with China and Russia, which couldn't have added to their
felicity. So they took the course of using their liaison people as
spies.
Some material seems to have reached Adm. Thomas H.
Moorer, the head of the Joint Chiefs. When President Nixon
heard this so the story goes he was in a rage and wanted to
fire Moorer, but was dissuaded. No one was punished. It would
have broken too many things wide open.
IT IS a tangled story, pieced together by New York, Wash-
ington and Chicago papers. Some details may be off, but the
main thrust has the sound of truth. It was not spying in the tradi-
tional sense, involving the tapping of one nation's secrets by an-
other. It was high-stake infighting between agencies of the same
government, using sneaky, covert means.
Call it interagency spying. Those who commanded it did it
as part of a power struggle to influence high policy, doubtless
out of patriotic motives. That may be what a Washington official
meant when he said that the Pentagon people "simply wanted to
know what the state of play was."
YET FAR more was involved than idle curiosity. The whole
story shows that government isn't a polite textbook operation.
Any administration in Washington is a lethal jungle where of-
ficials appointed by the same President, waving the same par.v
banners, playing golf and drinking cocktails together, use fang
and claw on high-stake issues.
Whether in Paris, Bonn, Moscow, Peking or Washington.
interagency spying is par for the course, as it is inside big cor-
porations.
But when it involves the military it gets more dangerous.
They have the arms, and with nuclear powers the arms are
nuclear and the stakes are accordingly sky-high.
I HAVE talked with enough defense officers in every service
to know that they take the tradition of civilian control seriously.
But if you are one of the Joint Chiefs or high in the Defense
Department (note the recent figures on the growing number of
generals and admirals holding high posts in the presumably
civilian Pentagon), you will worry about the state of American
arms. And your worries may touch a sensitive nerve.
Call this the battle point the point at which a military man
gets aroused enough to do battle for his beliefs about American
military strength. It is the point where he may feel that the Rus-
sians are achieving weapons primacy over the Americans
EVERY MAN has a don'ttouch-me point. This is the military
man's don't-touch-me. Thus, the key to military-civilian politics
is no longer what Madison or Hamilton thought it was.
zrJZ ,hCr y,larS 3head' U *U have t0 do with ">e nuclear
K2?. I6 great PWers-their competitive *. their
S2 ""? airCmentS in SALT *". their residual
threats to each other.
in t!riSt,y'^t h,ve,d0ne our thinkin aot military takeovers
Afr!^ A, n "ary FegimeS in Utin America. Asia d
are nHr Z "* ^^ ln Europe- Bat of **"*
wv E?*. ^ U"ited States and *"** ** China are.
a H : m Pia Pl0tted t0 Joi" Chinese with Soviet
hTL! V.** failed' Ma Tsclun and Cnou En-lai hunted
him down until his plane crashed.
ri. G,en- Greehk0 i5 alng with Leonid Brezhnev's American
fentVZ y beCaUSC f Russia's ^onomic need. If the de-
tente threatened the demand of the Russian military elite for a
two-front nuclear force that could overpower China's and face
America s on at least an equal basis, Brezhnev would be done for.
.Jj ba"le P0int of the American military will come if and
Anl y.are convinced that the civilian leaders have turned
ovT h" n .aJ:eCOndratc Power and given the Russians primacy
weiow SUteS ,and and **' in the ir. in nudcar
reanl LWaS.^hat the "Pyln* w"s rMn ** And if that point
a b IIISL ? Wn,t ** spyin' and I fc they will have
a big segment of opinion behind them.


Friday, February 1, 1974
-.Jenlitfrri Page 5
Holocaust Eyewitness Speaks
At Federation Group Meetings
By KnA'Wto&miN
Mrs. Jeanne Damon-Scas.ione, a
former Belgian i esistance worker
and now combination housewife
and lecturer, came to Ho.lywood
recently to speak before the Jew-
ish Welfare Federation's Young
Leaders Council and Women's
Leadership Institute.
The red haired woman with the
strong face and eyes which have
seen too much, dented the soul
and conscience of each 1 stenei
with her intense report of the
holocaust. As she saw it.
A practicing Roman Catholic in
1942. Jeanne Damon was a young
teacher who'd never heard of anti-
Si-mitism.
However, as the German edict?
for all Jews to register their ad-
dresses' ;.nd for all Jewish chil
dren to be taken, out of public
schools started being enforced, she
accidentally became a future ad-
vocate of the Jewish people.
Mrs. Damon-Scaglione said, "At
that time there were not enough
Jewish girls to teach privately so
the parents came to me for pro-
fessional help."
The "Nes Petits" kindergarten
was started where she was to be-
come headmistress by day and
smuggler of Jews into hiding by
::._ht.
As Jeanne Damon stands in her
dignified Italian knit dress and
- aks, she points two antique-
directly at a listener and
says: "It was a time not to associ-
>'' Ycu did it from
the depth of your hoart. And then
you would realize the gravity oi
ill sidered this a direct slap in the
lace and for tins reason, they
hated non-Jen .\ ho helped, even
mm (. They terrorized those whe
: ;i- a 11 minder to us of what
could happen."
Then she points those fingers at
someone else and a:ks. "What
would you have done under those
circumstances?"
Her audience becomes immobile
with inner thought.
Then, with dynamic fervor, she
beseeches, "Your children must
know what happened even though
the subject is painful."
Some of the things they must
know, she recounts with yester-
day's clarity: "The Gestapo com-
ing to school and taking three- and
four-year olds away in a truck,
she'll pack her suitcase and go on
to another city to imbue more
Jews with the message of her eye-
witness report.
However, never far from her
mind either is Prof. Aldo Scag
lione, distinguished professor of
comparative literature at the Uni-
versity of North Carolina.
From Hollywood, she wi'. re-
turn to rest in the Scaglione Chap-
"I couldn't sleep for a week,"
.XlUiU
the Roman Catholic ladv-with-
concience said. Adding, [ then
joined the undei ground because
we have to look at ourselves
our moral responsibility. To do
otherwise would be to be
jshamed."
Mrs. Scaglione, who no longer
practices her reli-ion because:
"I'm independent. I have no great
personal need for formal reli-
gion," nevertheless told her Jew-
ish audience, "One must pay a
price for being a Jew. It is a
worthy inheiitance. The Warsaw
Jew was the Jew who started to
resist. Today, Israel demonstrates
that spirit!"
At the conclusion of her dra-
matic account of a time etched
profoundly in her life, the lady is
physically spent.
"I get tired easier these days,"
she says.
And yet, no matter how tired,
el Hiil home, treat her husband to
;ome gouimct cooking, perform
the social functions of a profes-
sor's wife, then pack again foi
Vancouver, Chicago, San Fran-
cisco or wherever.
Mrs. Jeanne Damon-Scaglione,
'art housewife, part lecturer, and
wholly an unusual woman of great
sensitivity and emotional depth,
continues so that people shall
never forget.
Visiting with the guest speaker, Jeanne Damon-Scaglione,
prior to recsnt meeting are Women's Leadership Institute
members Louise Diamond (left) Candy Clark, (right) and
Susan Rosen (standing).
Temple In Pines
Holds 1st Friday
Evening Service
Rabbi Lewis Grossman conduct-
ed the first Temple In The Pines
Friday night services in the Pines
Middle School Cafeteria recently.
A special progi am of Israeli music
was presented with Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Rosenthal donating the first
Oneg Shabbat.
The congregation has elected
and installed permanent officers
and board of directors
Jerry Seligman. president, pledg-
ed: "We wiii woi"i< toward a mean-
ingful religious experience for all
the members; acquisition of land
and a building, and programs to
fulfill all facets of Jewish life."
Mayor Charles Flanagan of Pem-
broke Pines installed the officers
and directors and Rabbi Seymour
Freedman. Soumeast Regional di-
rector. United Synagogue of
America, offered a prayer and
pledged his continuing coopera-
tion.
The officers include Len Rosh,
| first vice president; Les Berger,
second vice president; Bea Rosen,
secretary, and Larry Casper, treas-
urer.
Elected to the board of directors
were Nancy Arnson, Lynn Berger,
Ben Fried, Mark Gordon, Nelson
Klein, Ken Rosenberg, Abe Rosen-
blatt. Rita Sherman and Jeff Was-
herman.
Dr. and Mrs. Joel Schneider hosted the JWF Younq Lead-
ers Council meeting at their home where Jeanne Damon-
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The Holly-Dale Chapter of Amer-
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Pucp 8
* AH/fl McrMfyr "* shf" Hollywood
Friday, February 1, 1974
LADY LOGIC
\
The Mystique Of The
Jewish-American Princess
By RITA GOODMAN
>Iy mother was born a J.A.P.
i .'.'wish American Princess).
Thai means she never knew
f"t:mately of her father's humble
Russian pogrom beginnings.
It also means r.iat by the time
she became engaged to be married,
her father was the wealthy patri-
arch of a family numbering 11
children, the only Jewish family
raiding in a place called Auburn.
N.Y.
Her mother, a British-born Jew-
ish lady, was so busy coping with
her multitude of children that she
rarely utilized the "chauffeur and
car."
Grandpa, the Czar of Auburn,
used it (and so did his spoiled 11th
child, Momma) to go to school and
back.
She didn't know about Odessa.
Russia, ur Leeds, England. She
knew Auburn. N.Y., and she knew
who SHE was.
. and so, in time, Momma
knew she was to be married and
the chauffeur was to drive hun-
dreds of miles away to a place
called "Bonwit Teller" because
111.11 the o 11. > place a self-respect-
ing girl would buy her trousseau.
.Meanwhile, back at her finance's
home in Syracuse, the Lithuanian
Jews were planning their eco-
nomic salvo. (The fathers disre-
spected eacn oliier's origins).
Not to be outdone by the "show-
off egotistical Russian," they pre-
pared their youngest son for "the
catch from Auburn."
For starters, my father's family
gave him a theatre from their
chain of theatres.
Poppa, only 2! and a high school
dropout, was :-. Handsome playboy.
However, his family figured if the
movie projectioni>t showed up on
time and the oiganist who playcci
"the sing-a-longs" did his thing,
how bad could a theatre do?
Poppa's salary was so ridiculous-
ly high he had the morning news-
paper delivered by taxi as it came
oif the press.
The Jewish Scott Fitzgerald and
his Zelda married.
In her Bonwit Teller gown. At
the very private Kanatenah Club
win re no Jew had befoie ventured
The rabbi had to be lfd there.
For tlfcir wedding gift. Poppa's
family gave them a Stutz Bearcat,
. Momma's family, in turn,
tossed in a Steinway baby grand
piano. After all, they'd given her
le -sons!
The lovely First Generation Cou-
pie spent their noneyinoon in Lin-
Brandeis Women
To See Film
The Brandeis University Nation-
al Women's Committee, Hollywood
Chapter, will hold its "Brandeis
Night" Monday, Feb. 11, at 8:30
p.m. at the Hollywood Little The-
atre. The film "1 Do, I Do," will
be shown, with champagne and
cocktails served at intermission.
Mrs. Sadie Sommers and Mrs.
Ruben Klein are in charge of res-
ervations.
Wednesday, Feb. 19, at 1 p.m.
in Temple Beth El, the group will
have as its guest Mrs. Solomon
Stein, national president.
Members and guests are invited.
Dessert and coffee will be served.
Review Of 'The Last Escape'
Malvina Freeman, PNP, program
chairman, will review the book
"The Last Escape," by Ruth Klug-
er at the general meeting of the
Ladies Auxiliary of Victor B.
Freedman Post No. 613, Jewish
War Veterans. Wednesday noon
in the Home Federal Bank Bldg.,
Hallandale. Rose Hecht, president,
will receive the "traveling gavel"
from Department of Florida offi-
cers.
RITA GOODMAN
coin at the Syracuse-Nebraska foot-
ball game where my father bought
a jazzy felt 10-gallon hat and Mom-
ma cocooned herself in a full-
length squirrel coat to ward off the
cold.
In time, I was born.
A Second Generation Jewish
American Princess.
Momma took her satin sheets
and pillow cases to the hospital
after having hired a private nurse
months in advance.
Her Russian-born older brothers
and sisters, who'd had babies with
midwives, thought her a strange
baby-sister.
But they loved her anyhow.
The nurse came home with us.
I hear.
She didn't leave until I started
n aiking.
. and oniy because some
thing else walked into our family.
It was called "The Depression."
Grandpas, on both sides, slid
back toward their more humble
beginnings again.
But Momma and Poppa had
never known those beginnings.
How do you cope with the un
iuiown? You fight or you don't
fight.
My father chose not to fight.
Momma, later, upon occasion,
i called him "a lazy bum."
I prefer to think he was "the
1 world's first hippie."
The name just hadn't been coin-
I ed yet.
! ... and so, by the time I was
! about to buy a trousseau, I didn't
! go to Bonwit Teller.
. Momma <>nu ruppa had given
me a sense of class, dignity, and
' a taste for the finer things in life
I but I'd also learned how to make-
do.
So I bought my wedding dress
, on Chicago's Michigan Avenue.
I where I'd been chauffeured by a
I bus diiver.
And when I had a baby, I used
the hospital's sheets.
Hadassah Presents
Szold Award To
Dutch Government
By Special Report
JERUSALEM Hadassah pre-
sented its highest award, the Hen-
rietta Szold Award, to the govern-
ment of the Netherlands and its
people at its mid-winter conference
here.
The award was accented by Prof.
Simon Giter, a Dutch citizen cur-
rently teaching in Israel, at his
government's request. Prof. Giter
received a long and enthusiastic
ovation from the organization's 150
leaders attending the meeting.
The award, established in 1949.
is usually conferred upon a dis-
tinguished personality. Previous
recipients include the late David
Ben-Gurion, Harry S. Truman.
Eleanor Roosevelt and the Roths-
child Family.
In presenting the award, Mrs.
Charlotte Jacobson. chairman of
the Award Committee, said: "In
an age when few nations choose
moral position over expediency, in
an age when few nations choose
spiritual power as a sign of great-
ness and strength, the world must
be grateful that the government
and the people of the Netherlands
shine as an example of how small
nations can lead the world.
"Hadassah honors the Dutch peo-
| pie," Mrs. Jacobson continued, "for
, its courageous fight against Nazis
i during the occupation of their
I land and their heroic efforts to
save their Jewish people; not only
for voting in the United Nations
for the establishment of the state
but for being the first nation to
' establish an embassy in Jerusalem;
j for representing the State of Is-
j rael in Poland and the Soviet
] Union since 1967 and performing
! magnificent humanitarian service
' in processing applications of Rus-
sian Jews wishing to go to brael;
for sending 60 trucks with drivers
to help out during the transpor*j-
tion crisis resulting from the Yom
Kippur War. and for their cour-
ageous stand against Arab black-
mail which has caused them to
suffer a cut-off of their oil supply."
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J


Friday, February 1, 1974 "
+Ants':JEmMM) >nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
Orthodox Assail U.S. Pressure
>
Continued from Page 1
cal Council of America and the
Committee for Jewish Survival
were in response to a statement
by Six Reform and Conservative
groups opposing a new coalition
government in Israel which would
acceed to the demands of the Na-
tional Religious Party which
would deny the validity of con-
versions by non-Orthodox rabbis
anywhere in the world.
RABBI LOUIS Bernstein, pres-
ident of the Rabbinical Council,
stated: "Whereas we do not ques-
tion the rights of Jews residing
outside of Israel's religious au-
thorities, we express chagrim at
the public pressure applied on
Israel's political leaders.
"It is precisely at this time
when unity is imperative that we
feel unwarranted interference in
Israel's political process by non-
resident Reform and Conserva-
tive leaders is damaging to the
interests of Israel even within
the American Jewish community."
Rabbi Bernstein stated that it
is the Conservative and Reform
movements that "have broken the
K
I
Hobby Clubs
Being Formed
Jewish Community Centers of
S.-uth Fiorida, Holl\wood Division,
a beneficiary of the Jewish Wei-
Federation, announces the
formation of a number of Hobby
for elementary school chil-
dren.
ginning the week of March 4.
clubs will meet at Sheridan
V rational School from 3:45 to
r IS pjn, The following clubs are
offered:
MONDAYS OR TUESDAYS
Grades K-2 Arts & Crafts Club
(boys and girls): an opportunity
to explore various art media
through use of paper, crayons,
paints, etc.
Grades K-2 Creative Drama Club
(boys and girls): Designed to stim-
ulate the child's mind through im-
provisation, stories, games, songs,
simple puppets, etc.
Grades 4-6 Science Club (boys
and girls): Explore the world
around you electronics, chemis-
try, nature, etc. All experiments
(n an appropriate level. Fee In*
dudes purchase of equipment.
Grades 2 and 3 Ceramics Club
(boys and girls): Learn to clean,
paint & finish ceramic ob
All Drojects taken home.
Grades 3-6 Handcraft Club (boys
and girls): Learn about sewing.
kn:tting, embroidery, etc. Some
additional materials will have to
be purchased.
Grades 3-6 Beginning Guitar
Club (boys and girls): Learn basic
elements of playing guitar-profes
atonal group instruction. Guitars
can be rented for S20 ner month.
WEDNESDAYS OR THURSDAYS
Grades 2-4 Model Building Club
(boys and girls): Build model au-
tos, p'.anes, etc. AH completed mod
els will be taken home (Fee in-
cludes purchase of models).
Grades 3-6 Painting and Draw-
ing Club (boys and girls): An In-
structional program for those who
wish to sharpen their skills (Fee
includes post of materials).
Grades 3-6 Puppetry Club (boys
and girls): Make your own puppets
and learn to operate them (Some
additional equipment will have to
be obtained).
Grades 4-6 Ceramics (boys and
girls): Learn to pour, clean, paint
and fire objects. All projects taken
home.
Grades 3-6 Beginning Guitar Club
(boys and girls) Learn basic ele
ments of playing guitar. Profession-
al group instruction. Guitars can
be rented for $20 per month.
Grades 2-3 Science Club (boys
and girls): Explore world around
you, includes electronics, chemis
try, nature, etc. (Fee includes pur-
chase of equipment.).
For further information contact
Myrna Amsel. director, Hollywood
Division of the Jewish Community
Centers, at the Federation office.
ancient Jewish traction with
deviations from fundamental
principles of Jewish re:,
laws.**
HE POINTED out that Premier
Golda Meir recently informed the
American Jewish community that
if they wished to change Israel's
laws and to influence its political
system they must come and re-
side in Israel.
He urged American Jews, at a
time when Israel is beleaguered
and its future is at stake, to offer
Israel "warm support and offers
of assistance, not pressures and
criticism "
Yosef Wilenkin, general secre-
tary of the Committee for Jewish
Survival, a group involved in cam-
paigning for the halachic defini-
tion of who is a Jew. and for con- j
version according to halacha. cas-
tigated the Conservative and Re-
form movements for introducing
politic^ into the conversion issue.
"The essence of conversion is
a religious act. and must, by its
very concept., adhere to religious
principles." he said. "The intro-
duction of political overtones is.
in effect, itself a political ploy."
WILENKIN, referring to the
Reform Conservative statement
that the majority of Jews in the
world are non-Orthodox, said
while this m.iy b.> so "the major-
ity of Jews would not recognize
non-halachic conversions, and in-
deed, would not have their chil-
dren marry converts whose sol?
criterion in being Jewish is hav-
ing undergone a meaningless
(non-hilachio) ceremony devoid
of religious value and commit-
ment.
"It is precisely the Reform and
Conservative which have re-
moved the standards that have
stood the Jewish people in good
stead for thousands of years."
Meanwhile, the American Jew-
ish Congress urged Mrs. Meir to
reject "pressures" by the NRP to
disqualify Conservative and Re-
form rabbis from performing
vaiid conversions in exchange for
the NRP's participation, in the
coalition government now in for-
mation.
IN A cable to Mrs. Meir. Rabbi
Arthur Hertzberg, president of
the AJCongress declared:
"We are profoundly disturbed
by political pressures now being
exerted to coerce changes in the
Law of Return. These pressures
seek to disqualify Conservative
and Reform rabbis throughout
the world from the performance
of valid conversions, even such
conversions as may be in all sub-
stantive respects in perfect ac-
cord with halachic requirements."
He noted that an identical ef-
fort failed of passaee in the Knes-
set in l^TO. "The current attempt
seek- to achieve by Pqltfic^fo^ee^
what could not be achieved by
political concensus," Rabbi Hertz-
b^-rg said, adding:
"IT COULD not be more ill
timed or more damaging to the
maintenance of worldwide Jew-
ish solidarity imperative both for
the security of the State of Israel |
and the dignity of the Jewish
people."
The efforts of one group to as-
sert "exclusive access" to reli-
gious conscience must not be
given "the sanction of legisla-
tion," and "divisive attempts to
disparage large segments of the
Jewish people everywhere be re-
pudiated," Rabbi Hertzberg said.
City of Hope To
Hold Luncheon At
Diplomat Feb. 14
The South Broward Chapter,
City of Hope, will sponsor its
"Torch of Life" luncheon at noon
Thursday. Feb. 14, at the Diplomat
Hotel Regency North, Hollywood.
This major fund-raising event
supports patient care, research
and medical education in the cat-
astiophic diseases.
The institution's doors are open
on a free, non-sectarian basis to
cancer, leukemia, chest, blood and
heart ailment patients.
The Torch of Life luncheon,
which will include entertainment. :
door prizes and gifts for each per-
son, is chaired by Lee Rosen with
Edna Reinstein and Sylvia Sha-
piro cocbairmen.
South Broward Chapter was
founded in 1968 by Rutb Portnoy,
its present president and has a
membership of 350 Hollywood.
The South Broward Chapter,
women.
5. Florida BBW Council's
Annual luncheon Thursday
The South Florida Councils of
B'nai B'rith Women were to have
their annual "Daughter of the
Covenant." luncheon Thursday j
noon at the Eden Roc Hotel with i
Mrs. Arthur Horowitz, president of
District 5, B'nai B'rith Women, as
the keynote speaker.
The council presidents are Mrs.
Gertrude S. Ste.ncel, Inter-Coastal:
Mrs. Dorothy Hones, Miami: Mrs.
Lillian Sands, Miami Beach; and
Miss Elise Factor. Twin County.
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Cabinet Approves Sll Billion
Supplementary Budget Rise
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Cabinet lias approved a record
IL 11 billion supplementary
budget representing an increase
of more than 50 per cent over
the regular annual budget of IL
20 billion.
The supplementary budget is
intended mainly to cover ex-
penses arising from the Yom
Kippur War. It is over and above
an emergency supplementary
budget of IL 1.25 billion approved
while the war was still being
fought to cover immediate ex-
penses.
THE SUPPLEMENTARY budg-
et was approved without opposi-
tion and will be submitted to the
eighth Knesset when it convenes
for the first time next week.
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir,
who introduced the budget to the
Cabinet, said it was Israel's big-
gest additional budget, both abso-
lutely and relatively.
In addit:on to regular war ex-
penses, the budget also covers
the salaries paid mobilized men.
which amount to IL 200 million
a month.
The budget also includes sums |
which were determined before
the war. such as the pay increases
in the summer of 1973.
SAPIR SAID that in addition
to the budgetary price, there is
an economic price to the war,
namely the loss in the Gross Na-
tional Product. This declined
sharply in the last quarter of the
year, more sharply than any de-
cline in the past and was related
to the partial mobilization of the
economy. Sapir
Aft Sough' ttic' frnancial aid
ccming from the U.S. was con-
siderable, Sapir said, most of the
burden still falls on Israelis
themselves.
He said tnai tile additional
budget did not call for new taxes,
and it relied mainly on the com-
pulsory war loan, the voluntary
war loan and loans from abroad.
Sapir praised the aid coming
from world Jewry.
BANK OF Israel Governor
Moshe Zanbar said the economy
should be operated as widely as
possible, but with emphasis on
export and development rather
than private consumption. He
said the world economic difficul-
ties made exporting more diffi-
cult than in the past.
The Cabinet also nominated Dr.
Zevi Dienstein as advisor to the
governor on petroleum and en-
ergy. Dienstein served until now
as Deputy Minister of Finance,
but he was not elected to the
eighth Knesset and by law can-
not serve as a deputy minister.
The new post will include most
of the respoasibilit.es he held
previously.
COPY DEADLINE FOR
PUBLICITY CHAIRMEN
The deadline for our next
Issue (Feb. 15) is Tuesday,
Feb. 5, at 10:30 a.m. Any
functions taking place dur-
ing the month of February
should be reported by that
time.
Halcyon Cove A Sparkling
New Star On The
Antiguan Horizon
A Special Travel Report by
Ellen Jacobsen prepared exclu-
sively for The Jewish Floridian.
and Shofar of Hollywood.
When describing a vacation
spot, this traveler often finds
the word "memorable" to be
overused and undeserved. How-
ever, after a recent stay at the
newly opened Halcyon Cove on
Antigua, all the best adjectives
and adverbs come into play. It
is truly a memorable resort,
and one I plan to visit often!
One of my special memories
is the sheer beauty of the set-
ting. As I basked on the com-
fortably soft and clean beach
of the Cove, gazing out on to
the Dickenson Bay of Admiral
Horatio Nelson, time and na-
ture seemed in perfect harmony.
Turning the other way, one
could take in the modern resort
itself, set among tropical foli-
age, and the green hillside be-
yond.
The Halcyon Cove's 104 rooms
are conveniently situated just a
short stroll from the beach and
the intriguingly curved swim-
ming pool. The rooms, offering
furniture of native rattan, are
delightfully cool and afford
panoramic views of the bay. In-
cidentally, a nature lover must
have named each of the living
areas from Parakeet to Peli-
can, Weaver to Woodpecker,
For complete packages to Halcyon Hotel in
Aiitiqua and St. Lucia call 371-6301 in Miami
Honcycreepcr to Hummingbird
water skiing and power boating
are also offered, and landlub-
bers can have their day enjoy-
ing tennis, pitch-and-putt golf,
horseback riding, ping pong and
shuffleboard.
Sun and surf and the gentle
trade winds invariably made a
person eager to dine. And what
dining! The Panorama Restau-
rant, perched on the hillside
and reached by a "hill-evator"
cable car, features the finest of
American, European and taste-
tempting island cuisine. Fresh
bread, rolls and pastries come
right from the oven to you, and
really set up the tastebuds for
the gourmet treats that follow.
There's also the Warri Res-
taurant and Pier Bar, set on a
breeze-kissed pier extending
out into the bay. It specializes
in delicious steak and lobster
dinners and is a popular place
for luncheon and snacks. Night-
ly entertainment (at the Pano-
rama Restaurant) is sparked
by live bands, floor shows, steel
bands and fashion shows.
Perhaps one can best explain
the success of the Halcyon Cove
by citing management's atten-
tion to detail: telephones in the
rooms full-width sliding
glass doors for sea viewing .
a colorful little jitney bus to
complement the "hill-evator"
(my favorite!).
Several hours of pleasant
mini-sailboating on the bay were
followed by a snorkeling expe-
dition. Because the bay is crys-
tal clear and protected from
the open sea by an offshore
coral reef, the gamut of Anti-
guan marine life can easily be
seen and enjoyed. Scuba diving,
. wine lists with actual la-
bels instead of printed names
. and so much more.
Of course, there comes the
time for going home. But, like
Christopher Columbus, yeu
probably won't depart without
first promising you'll return
at the very first chance!


Pag 8-
-IfnistFkriclior "<* shofw Hollywood
Friday, February 1, 1974
Hillcrest Complex Chairmen For '74 Campaign

NAT PRITCHER
ALVIN HESS
'74 CAMPAIGN COCHAIRMAN
HiLLCREST COCHAIRMAN
t0 BALKIN
ALAN BLAUSTEIN
JOSEPH BLOOM
TOM COHEN
SOI ENTiN
y
SIDNEY GINSBERG
/
STUART GOULD
MURRAY UP MAN
CHARLES GRODY
WALTER LEWIT
HARRY KOPPELSON
JACOB MOGILOWtTZ
IS ADORE RABiNOWITZ
JACK KOWET
HARRY SMALLBERG
MILTON WINOGRAD
MAHNY LAX
SAMUEL ZEITLAND


Friday, February 1. 1974
''-Jmist: fkricfictr id Shof.r of Hollywood
Page 9
A he Beame: Gotham's First Jewish Mayor
By BEN <;M.I.OB
New York has its first Jewish
Mayor Abraham D. (David)
I'.ame and he's a member of
an Orthodox synagogue who re-
fused to campaign on the Shabbat.
Winning the Democratic pri-
mary runoff against Congressman
Herman Badhlo, Beame as the
favorite in a four-cornered elsc-
m accomplished last November
what six other Jews had failed to
do become the first citizen of
New York. Following his land-
victory, he moved into
acie mansion on Jan. 1 as sue-
r to John V. Lindsay.
THE PATH to the New York
Mayoralty of an East Side boy,
..ho canif to this country as a
month-old infant some 60
eara ago. is the typical Horatio
Alger "rags to riches" success
tory that was so much of our
hildren'j paperback reading a
half century ago.
From a cold water flat in New
York's East Side ghetto, Beame
.vent to neighborhood public
schools, graduating from P.S. 160
:: Suffolk and Rivington Streets,
the High School of Commerce,
nd the then university of the
poor. New York's City College.
For his recreation and social
ife, he was a regular at the Uni-
.. rsity Settlement House, where
lie met Mary Ingcrman, whom he
:ried.in 1928 after a seven-
year courtship.
TO START their new life, the
young couple moved to Brooklyn,
\here they have lived ever since.
With a brand new Bachelor of
I'.usiness Administration, cum
!aude. Beame continued his ac-
countancy partnership, which he
^ad entered into on a part-time
basis three years earlier while
j-till in college.
It is Beame, the accountant, the
:.l expert, who will be the best
.lined Mayor in the history of
City. He has spent 15 years
as a teacher of accounting in
city's high schools and at
Rutgers University, and 20 years
the fiscal office of the city
en as assistant budget director,
as budget director and eight
years as city comptroller.
As with any man in public life,
were those who were pro-
me and those opposed him,
lever, throughout his entire
r and in the campaign which
the usual ugly overtones of
rtisau politics, has there been
. accusation against his inter-
y. his honesty.
SIMILARLY, there has been
nunous agreement about his
intellect, about his amazing pow-
Of concentration, and his al-
>>t incredible ability to handle
figures.

i
*: '
7
me
big name
in little
-shoes
In buying shoes for your
little one, the big name to
remember is EDWARDS.
We carry the lull line, iromij
Todlms (or babies to
dressups (or the sub-sub
deb. And lor boys we hav
Ja marvelous selection of
Bruzers and styles for
every occasion.
n _
lachp^tringl
TO EACH fOOT ITS OWN SHOE
> 7017 TAFT ST., HOUYWOOD
& ft-Hollywood Shopoino Ptai
W,t'ltttt,,l,'>'
d wards
Friends today recall him as an
absolutely brilliant student, who
passed his State Regents exam in
bookkeeping with 100, the only
one in the class with a perfect
mark.
Beame. the third son of Polish-
Jewish parents, was born with
the family name of Birnbaum
which was legally changed to
Beame when he was six years
old. He first saw the light of day
in London on March 20, 1906,
in the home of his aunt, while his
mother was enroute to the United
States.
She died six years later. His
father, an old-line Socialist, re-
married. Beame has three broth-
ers, and two sisters, the product
of the two marriages. He has two
sons, Bernard, who ran his cam-
paign and Edmond. a professor
of history' at a Canadian univer-
sity.
As a boy, Beame recalls going
to political meetings with his
father Socialist meeting;. H3
says: "I remember (Morris) Hil-
quit, (Meyer) London and (Eu-
gene V.) Debs, My father was a
rabid Socialist."
AND ALTHOUGH he was
never a Socialist, Beame always
considered himself in the liberal
tradition, though in the current
Mayoralty campaign he was la-
beled a moderate. One of his
idols was Gov. Herbert Lehman.
"I was always very deeply im-
pressed by his non-flamboyance,"
he has told reporters. "His po-
litical and administrative style
was based on facts, rather than
on flowery oratory."
In the early days. Beame's
father ran a restaurant, in which
Abe and his brothers worked be-
fore and after school. Later his
father went to work as a paper-
cutter foreman in a stationery
factory, where Abe was to hold
his first real job.
When asked by a reporter if he
could name an idea, a person,
or a book that was a big influence
on his life, Beame answered:
"IT MIGHT sound corny, but
the things that influenced my
life were the Horatio Alger books.
I loved them. I was an avid read-
er of them. They preached hon-
esty and good citizenship. It was
always a question that you had
to be straightforward, a good citi-
zen. They had a great effect on
me."
To sophisticates, this answer
might sound saccharine, and
phony. But not when it comes
from Abe Beame. He is a seri-
ous man, was undoubtedly seri-
ous as a young man, and it is un-
questionably true that he always
set his sights on success in the
best Alger tradition.
I got to know Beame intimately
during my years with the Amer-
ican-Israel Culture Foundation,
an organization to which he has
long been devoted. One year, he
was the chairman of its annual
Madison Square Garden fund rais-
ing event, "Music Under the
Stars." which raised over $100,000
for the support of cultural pro-
grams in Israel.
HE WAS a conscientious, meth-
odical and devoted chairman. At
another time, after his election
as comptroller, he was a modest
guest of honor at this annual
event. I last saw him on election
eve, at the Waldorf, where he
graced the dais of the famed
Chaim Weizmann dinner, a need-
lessly unnecessary appearance for
a candidate who was a "shoo-in"
but one by which h:> demonstrated
again his solidarity with Israel.
Beame has always been a de-
voted Jew. With his friend and
colleague, the late Borough Presi-
dent Abe Stark, he has been in
the forefront of Jewish philan-
thropic work in Brooklyn.
He has been active as a trustee
of the Federation of Jewish Phi-
lanthropies; he has similarly-
served the Zionist Organization
of America, the Brooklyn Jewish
Community Council, B'nai B'rith's
Hillel and ADL, the Brooklyn
Hebrew Home and Hospital for
the Aged, Israel Bonds, and many
others.
BUT DEAREST to his heart,
over the years, has been his con-
gregation, the Yeshiva of Crown
Heights.
Five-foot-two, a conservative
and careful dresser. Beame has
never been a glamor boy. This
was his greatest difficulty in win-
ning the nomination and was the
factor election punsters said he
would have to overcome in the
general elections. But political
theorists felt, and they were
right, that New York was tired
of the Lindsay-type glamor boy.
HOW DID Beame win the nom-
ination, which was held generallv
tantamount to election? This will
be argued for some time. Was it
the Jewish vote? Was it a rein-
vigorated Democratic machine
making a comeback? Was it the
electorate's desire for a sound
fiscal expert, a man who knew
the city's problems, the basis of
the Beame campaign appeal? Was
it an oft-expressed feeling that
it's time New York had a Jewish
Mayor?
Beame won the Democratic
Mayoralty nomination in a four-
cornered race in which there were
unfortunate manifestations of rac
ism. Badillo's campaign was a
plea to the generally Black and
Hispanic support.
But the results showed that the
middle class sent along with
Beame, and that many Jews who
ordinarily would have supported
the more radical Badillo were on
the Beame side. It has been esti-
mated that 70 to 80 per cent of
the Jewish vote went to Beame
this despite a widespread fear
among Jews that having a Jewish
Mayor to head New York govern-
ment that is generally conceded
to be almost ungovernable might
not be "good for the Jews."
BUT BEAME'S appeal to the
moderates non-Jews as well as
Jews plus his great knowledge
of the city government won for
him.
In the largest Jewish commu-
nity of the world, with its almost
two million Jews, comprising over
20 per cent of the population,
seven Jews have previously run
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fbr Mayor. As far back as 1892. a
Congressman, Edward Einstein,
running on the Republican ticket
went down to defeat. In 1917 Mor-
ris Hilquit, a Socialist, polled an
unusually large vote in a three-
way contest in which he dUtn't
have a chance.
Then, in 1945, the highly popu-
lar doyen of the Grand Street
Boys, Judge Jonah K. Goldstein,
a lifelong Democrat, ran unsuc-
cessfully as the Republican stand-
ard bearer. Mayor Wagner in
1953 triumphed over two Jews,
the Republican, Harold Riegel.
man, and the Reform-Liberal,
Rudolph Halley.
THEN IN 1961. Wagner trounc-
ed another Jew, the Republican
Stale Attorney-General, Louis Lef-
kowitz. In 1965, Beame, then the
city comptroller, lost to Lindsay.
Jews, however, have served as
Acting Mayor for brief intervals:
Jonas N. Phillips, president of
the City Council in 1857. and
Adolf Sanger. president of the
Board of Aldermen, in 1886.
The only Jew who it is gen-
erally believed could have been
Mayor of New York was Nathan
Straus, the philanthropist, who
was nominated by the Democrats
in 1884 in an effort to clean up
the Tammany image, but who re-
fused to run.
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Page 10
+JewlstfU>rkDar) Shof.r of Hollywood
Friday, February 1, 1S74

H ...;:; Ml ....;.,.;.:..a,. M I
mummmmmmmtm
By BOB KIBBU, Executive Director,
it wish Welfare federation of Greater Molly woo*
We are now in the heart of our 1974 Jewish Welfare Federation
campaign. Many of us have gone through numerous campaigns to-
gether and we remember the different slogans which have been used:
"Survival Mean Sacrifice"' "Keep the Promise" "Never Again."
Much campaign literature has been geared to giving money to
institutions and countries. This year the staff has gathered with vol-
unteers and campaign people and the tone and the feeling of what we
are trying to accomplish has changed. It appears that the impression
we are now attempting to develop is "people caring for people"; for
each individual to look at what he wants for himself or herself, their
children and grandchildren's future.
Two concepts are being developed. One came from a greeting card
sent to our staff a beautiful C3rd with a flower that said simply:
"Caring that's what it's all about."
The more deeply we studied these few words, the more emotion
we felt and the stronger was our belief that if we could impress each
one with the expression's meaning, to help us all feel that it is the
caring that's important, then we could expect a most successful 1974
campaign.
Do we care about the future of the State of Israel? Do we care
about enriching and developing our community? Do we care about
thoso Individual families with problems? Most important, do we care
about ourselves? What mark will we make in order to be remembered
as righteous people?
The other them? we've developed, primarily with community wom-
en's leader-hip. is that Jews, one to the other, are links in a chain of
history which must not be broken. Links make chains and chains have
great Jewish significance.
It was the chains of oppression that caused Masada, a place where
our people, surrounded by the tommy on all sides, held out and refused
to surrender. Rather than surrender their ideals, they committed sui-
cide. It was th- only way they could handle oppression. We know in
order to maintain the unbroken chain. Masada must never happen again.
Tb-?re were also the chains and oppressions of the Crusaders, the I
Inquisition, the holocaust, Soviet Jewry and the Arab world. Each link
represents a generation that has been strong enough to continue the
continuity of Judaism. Even during our most assimilationist periods
where we've looked toward freedom and to being accepted as indi-
viduals, our link with Judaism helped us survive.
We are now faced with a challenge again. Each of our links must
continue to be strong and our theme of being links in a chain must
demonstrate this.
Moshe Dayan has said: "If you feel Jewish you will do what one !
Jew does for another Help."
Caring, that's what it is all about.
ffobbi Schworfi
Hallandale Center
Installs Officers
Jack Spiectl was installed as
president of the Hallandale Jew-
ish Center during Fridav evening
services Jan. 18:
Rabbi Harry E.
Schwartz, spir-
itual leader of
the congrega-
tion, was the in-
stalling officer.
The center's
new slate of of-
ficers also in-
cludes Leroy
Weil, Myer Prits-
ker, and Harold
Newman, vice
presidents; Berl
< Alstodt. treasure!, and Bess
Schneider, recording secretary.
Named to serve three-year terms
; n the board of directors were Ar- .
: thur liaire. Art Canon. Samuel ,
Champagne, Marian Franklin, Jack
Gutman, Emanuel Lauterbach, Eth-
el Rosenbioom and Morris Wolf-
I son.
Nathan Bloasny. Hyman Cohen,
I Louis Levenson, John Mendelsohn,
Al Nageiberg. Michael Schlanger,
Dr. Jack Shulman and Sidney
Trott were installed for two-year
terms on the board.
i
One-year terms on the board will
be served by Martin Blass. Joseph
Dreyfus, Charles Feit. Herbert
Frankel, Leon Mitteldorf, Dr. Na-
than Sudnow and Morris Weiss-
man.
The congregation which was
formed with a membership of
more than 1,100, Rabbi Schwartz
reported.
Saturday morning services arc
held weekly at 8:45 a.m. with Can-
tor Jacob Danziger assisting, and
Rabbi Schwartz delivering a hom-
ily on the biblical lesson of the
week. Friday evening services be-
gin at 8:15 p.m. with the rabbi
presenting the sermon.
Local Teen Gains Insight By
Attending USY Convention
Communists Soften
Line On Israel
BRUSSELS (JTA) The Communist Party organs here have
recently been circulating a text said to be written by Communists of
"Jewish origins" which departs from the usual hard anti-Israel party
line.
The writers of the unsigned
text, entitled -Reflections on the
Future of the State of Israel."
assert that "Israel is a living
reality for us" because of "his-
torical, traditional and family
ties."
THE Ol'TLINE of the article
remains within the general Com-
munist Party lines, but is note-
worthy for its tone of modera-
tion.
It Titicizes Israel's present
government and what it rails its
Staff Builders
Office Opened
Staff Builders, a firm which
furnishes office, hospital or indus-
trial personnel for businesses that
need immediate replacements, sub-
stitutes for workers on vacation or
temporary helpers to take care of
work overloads, has opened a new
office in the Hollywood Bread
Bldg., 1747 Van Buren St.
Staff Builders can supply RNs.
LPNs, nurses' aides, attendants
and orderlies who can handle
private duty cases in hospitals,
clinics, nursing homes and private
homes. Their clients are qualified,
screened, tested and bonded.
Inquries regarding temporary,
semi-permanent or permanent ad-
ditions to the staffs of local busi- opinion of the Jewish community
nesses are invited. in the western world.
"suicidal" policy of "annexation,"
but at the same time, makes no
virulent attack on Zionism and
Zionist structures in Israel.
Furthermore, the writers see
Israel's survival in the Middle
East among its Arab neighbors
as positive and even go so far as
to say Israel has the right to
exist on condition that the Arab
territories be evacuated and the
national rights of the Palestin-
ians be fully recognized.
It criticizes the United States
and its policy of force in the
Mediterranean and advises the
Jewish state "to change its al-
lies."
SUCH AN alliance, they say,
is jeopardizing Israel's chance to
develop better relations with Eu-
rope and take advantage of the
East-West detente. In this con-
nection the writers express
"their hope for improved Soviet-
Israeli relations in the near fu-
ture."
Many observers here note that
the text appears at a time when
there is much talk of the possible
renewal of Soviet-Israeli diplo-
matic relation;.
These observers indicate the
article may have been published
in a western Communist Party
paper at the instigation of the
Soviet Union as a diplomatic
move in order to sound out the
Youth Aliyah
Luncheon Held
By Hadassah
The Hallandale Chapter of Ha-
dassah plus Chai, Fairways. Hemi-
sphere. Imperial. Parker and Plaza
Towers groups held their third
annual Youth Aliyah Luncheon at
the Americana Hotel. Nearly 600
women attended this affair where
a vote of thanks was given to chair-
men Mrs. Nathan E. Greenberg
and Mrs. Fay Schiller.
Mrs. Albert Aaron, president of
Hallandale Chapter, honored nine
guests: seven imas (Foster Moth-
ers) and two Abbas (Foster Fath-
ers), each of whom contributed
S720 which is the cost of maintain-
ing, traumatic effect the war has
child for one year.
Guest speaker was Rabbi Samuel
Z. Jaffe of Temple Beth El, Holly-
wood, who recently returned from
'srael. He spoke on the devastat-
ing, traumatic effect the was has
on the people. He said, "there is
great hope of recovery with the
unity and help of the Jewish peo-
ple."
A musical trio concluded the
program.
Tay-Sachs Group's
ject: Education
By PAUL KERBEL
During winter vacation. I repre-
sented the Jewish community of
Hollywood at the 23rd annual In-
ternational Convention of United
Synagogue Youth of United Syna-
gogue of America, the national or-
ganization of Conservative Juda-
ism, held in Los Angeles. There 1
received a special insight into the
future of Conservative Judaism
and Judaism as a whole.
It started when we received a
heartwarming welcome by Sammy
Davis Jr. at our L.A. airport ar-
rival. At the opening session, Los
Angeles Mayor Tom Bradley greet
ed us and spoke of his deep feel-
ings and admiration for Jewish
people all over the world, espe-
cially Israelis. I don't feel that he
was trying to impress us. I think
there was deep meaning in his
words regarding Israel, the fu-
ture of American Jewry, and broth-
erhood of all men.
This was an educational, religious
and social experience and, I must
add. the most stimulating and re-
warding experience I've ever had.
Being with 1.100 teenagers from
all over the United States, Mexico
and Canada gave me a deeper feel
ing and attachment to my people,
my religion, my culture and to Is-
rael. Living Judaism for five days
was a beautiful experience, and I
hope to continue living Judaism
every day the rest of my life.
Whether we were in study ses-
sions, religious services, swimming.
eating meals, touring Disneyland,
singing with Michael Burstyn, (who
entertained our community at the
Salute to Israel program in Sep
tember 1972), lighting the Chan-
ukah candles on the menorah. or
crying through a movie on the
annihilation of the Jews during
the Nazi regime, our Judaism
glowed more magnificently than
the lights on the menorah.
The popular belief that Judaism
is on the decline is not so. I be
lieve it is on the ascent more
Jews are realizing who they are
and what they stand for and would
rather "fight than switch." Sure
there is a great deal of intermar-
riage and conversion, but that, my
friends, is because those people
did not feel the glow nor have the
opportunity to benefit from Its
great power.
The only way we can brighten
and strengthen the glow is through
Jewish education, through commit-
ment to our synagogues, to the
Jewish community and to Israel.
You may say, "Well, I didn't
get anything out of Hebrew
school," or "My children cannot
stand it."
Let me ask this: "What did you
, contribute to your child's Jewish
I tducation besides paying dues?
What did you do to make Hebrew
School more interesting and inv
: portant to them? Also, is Hebrew
School the only form of Jewish
education?"
It is not the only form of edu-
; cation, and it is the least important.
I Jewish education must start in the
] home. Before you look for some-
| thing to take, first give a little,
and the place for giving is in the
I home. Don't expect Hebrew School
j or a Mideast war to ignite the
i match to light the menorah; to be-
| gin the glow and warmth of Juda-
: ism.
My menorah is lit and I will help
| others light theirs. Am Israel Chai!
"The People of Israel Live."
In the next issue, I will resume
i writing "Teen Scene." If any Jew-
' ish youth organization has infor-
mation to be published, please
contact me at the Jewish Federa-
. tion.
SHALOM L'Hitraot .
Hollywood Artists
Show At Sky Lake
Ross and Muriel Rawson. Holly-
wood, were among the artists dis-
playing their work at Sky Lake
Mall recently.
Ross Rawson. known for his
p< rspective work in acrylics, oils
and graphics, studied at the Uni-
versity oi Chicago and also under
the tutelege of New York a.tist,
Walter Langly Adams.
Muriel, an artist in all media
and a graduate of Pratt Institute,
is known for her sgraffito, water-
color, and pen and ink work.
The Rawsons recently returned
from a year in Mexico where they
exhibited in Guadalajara, the Art
Colony of Ajijic, Puerto Vallerta,
and Mexico City.
Dr. Hand's Topic
To Be'Acupuncture'
Temple Solel Sisterhood will
hold a general meeting at Stirling
Elementary School at 8 p.m., Mon-
day.
Sisterhood president Mrs. Laur-
ence Hunter will conduct a short
business meeting prior to intro-
duction of the guest speaker. Dr.
Robert Hand, whose subject will
be "Acupuncture."
Because or the growing interest
in the subject, the Sisterhood will
welcome men to this meeting.
Following his speech, Dr. Hand
will answer questions from the
audience.
MOVING TO METROPOLITAN WASHINGTON Ok
BALTIMORE AREA? DO YOUR
APARTMENT HUNTING
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(301)587-6614
OUICK, CONVENIENT NO-COST SOI UTIUN
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Obj
A "Tay-Sachs Testing Program"
committee has been organized in
l the South Broward area to edu-
j cate the community ooncerninr
; the disease, to locate possible car-
i riers and, hopefully, to eliminate
jit.
The immediate objective of the
committee is the setting up of an
adult-oriented screening program
j by means of a simple blood test,
scheduled to begin in Hollywood
in early spring.
Jewish couples between 18 and
45, who would like to help, who
desire a speaker, or who wish to
! be tested, should contact Suzi Ros-
en at the Hollywood Federation
office.
BROWARD: 925-3381
DADE: 944-4711
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QUOTATIONS
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RICHARD M. KNEE
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HERZFELD & STERN
ESTABLISHED 18SO
MEMBERS
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
AND OTHER LEADING EXCHANGES


iday, February 1, 1974
fJenisfr/FlwredlicH- and Shoftr of Hollywood
fags 11
ROfflJ
No Super Jew .. Just The
Best Kid On The Block
nas Owen Katz. "just-six-
en." does not have to ret on
lie .auiels of being E.iie and Herb
son.
11 nice that he is. but so much
them and his Grandfather Me?-
h;ff has rubbed off on his
vche that Tom has developed in-
quite an extraordinary young
.- in his own right.
Th" second oldest of four Kat?
iHren, Tom is in the 11th grade
|Nova High School where he is
Student Initiated Demand
tieJuling which means he can
let a reporter for an afternoon
rview because he doesn't have
lafend classes. As he says. "It's
kreat responsibility and requires
c!i self-discipline."
Us ability to cope with the task
evident since young Katz pulls
an A-minus in addition to
Intaining an intensive extra-cur-
llar schedule of activities.
Nova he's a Student Council
kr.ber, Senior Honor Society
iber, newspaper sports report-
I a former member of the
at? team.
the latter, he says: "It wasn't
th my time and effort. I'm
a member of Advanced Place-
English which I consider
important."
Iven someone as young as Tom
V structure his time, so it is
ural then that back in the ninth
]e he was president of B'nai
Chapter AZA.
om Katz is gung-ho AZA-
i'O; has been since the eighth
Je. He's been vice president on
South Florida Council level,
president of Florida Region
\is now president, Florida Re-
Katz says. "1 happened to he
I when a past AZA member
e Interested. I felt it was
|th putting my time into."
so adds: "My grandfather
iona] UJA chairman and
pison dedicated to the cause of
He built libraries there.
er is a'so very active.'
i-hing his BBYO peaked cap
a forehead bearing curly
^k hair, he smiles proudly. "I'm
|ird generation active Jew."
0. Katz has big flans for his
ife. They include both educa-
and Israel.
(cause he is traveling at an
erated educational pace, he
fs Of Jews On Broadway'
[sented By Temple Sinai
) first offering of Temple
of Noith Dade's second an-
"Plne Arts Series" was pre-
d at the -.ynagogue this week
Hank Diers and his R:ni
t're staff produced an original
|cal drama, "The Joys of Jews
Broadway," representing two
cts of marriage: "Love and
|"iage" and "Good Times and
lie next series presentation
be "I Am A Woman," fea-
ug Viveca Lindfors, Sunday.
17.
^oar Benefits Hospital
Duth Broward Women's Divi-
American Technion Society.
pntly held a bazaar at the Pres-
ial Towers chaired by Mrs.
cheinbeim. Proceeds from the
will go to Technion's Medi-
School and Hospital.
THOMAS OWEN KATZ
hopes to complete his hi~h school
requirements by January 1975. En
couraged by his father, who is ac
live in the National Association
tor Jewish Education, he will then,
hopefully, go to Israel to spend
six months on a kibbutz and also
to study Ulpan Hebrew.
"After that." Tom Katz said.
I'd like to. go to the Wharton
School of Finance at the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania and then on
to Harvard Law School."
Even with extensive plans such
I as those, he adds, "In college I
I will take regular courses but I'd
i also like to study for the rabbinate
I without the intention of becoming
I a rabbi."
Sounding more than his iust-six-
teen years, lie says seriously. "Not
enough Jews know about their re-
ligion today."
Quote Tom: "I'm net a Super
lew. And I'm not a Super-G.ind.
I'm Just the kid on the block who
has impulses to do more.''
He's fast to add: "I appreciate
the chance my mother and father
have given me to tever I
j want to do. I want to go to Israel."
Tom Katz want d at the
1 outbreak of the Yom Kippur War
and was sorry his evented
him. The BBVo president said
; strongly, "I realize I can do more
; for Israel in the Unit) d States."
Meanwhile, he can drive around
: his new birthday-present automo-
bile, received for taking over
"Mom's carpools."
On the day of his 16th birthday.
Thomas Owen Katz stood in line
2's hours to receive a driver's li-
cense beai'.ng tnat name.
He hasn't stopped driving since.
His only problem how do you
drive to Israel?
riadassah's Annual
Education Forum'
Schemed Feb. 13 !
The Hollywood Chapter of Ha- '
das-ah and it3 affiliated groups '
I Beach, Halimark, H'Atid. Henri-
etta Szo'.d. Hiilcrest, Mt. Scopus I
and Sholon;) has scheduled its [
annual education forum for
Wednesday. Feb. 13. from 10:301
a.m. to 2 30 n.m. ar Temple Beth |
El, Hollywood.
The top.c of the day is "The
Challenge to Jewish Life in
America."
Guest speaker. Robert Kerbel
executive director of the Jewish
Welfare Federation, will address
himself to the topic "Resurgence
of Judai.-m Within the Jewish
Community."
Rabbi S. T. Swirsky of Beth
Jacob Congregation, Miami Beach,
will speak on "A Positive Ap
proach to Jewish Survival and
Jewish Values."
Chairman of tne day is Sophia
P. Pressman. Mrs. Frances M.
Briefer, president, Hollywood
Chapter, will oaen the forum.
The Star Spangled Banner and
Hatikvah win be sung by Mrs.
Monroe Ruda, accompanied by-
Mrs. Harry Golden. Mrs. Morris
Koltunovsky, president oi H'Atid
Group will give .the invocation.
Hollywood Hills Choral Group
under the direction of Mrs. Jean
Wepner will entertain.
Forum ticket chairman is Mrs.
Lillian Corbat, luncheon chairmen
are Mrs. Charles Wolk and Mrs.
Irving Banner
Propagandist Here
UNITED .NATIONS (JTA) Dr. Clovis Maksov.d, the Arab
League's envoy who arrived here to presort fift Arab viewpoint
to the American public. s..id in a press conference that Syria will
not exchange prisoners with Israel until she will adhere to all the
provisions of the Geneva convention.
He contended that Israel asks only observance of the prison-
ers issue and ignores other privisiona of the Geneva convention.
MAKSOUD, A 46-year-old Christian Lebanese, who is here
for a three-month propaganda campaign, said that the Arab oil
embargo will be lifted "when the cause of the embargo is re-
moved to the satisfaction" of the Arabs.
Talking to reporters after the press conference. Ifaksoud
said that if Dr. Henry Kissinger has provided Egypt's President
Sadat with guarantees on Israeli withdrawal, "there is a Chance
for easing the oil cut off."
THE ARAT envoy called "marginal" the ideas expressed here
recently of using U.S. military force against the oil producing
countries.
He pointed out, however, that "any show of force in the
Third World countries has proved to be 'counter productive.'"
Regarding his mission here, he said that it is "to stop Wash-
ington from underwriting the objections of Israel."
Dr. Margulies
Hosts Meeting
A meeting of t;ie newly created
Jewish Welfare Federation Chap-
laincy Committee took place re-
cently at the
home of Dr.
Stanley Margu-
lies. chairman.
The group dis-
cussed the de-
velopment of a
Joint committee
with Nun h
Bi oward Feripr- |
ation in setting
guidelines and
relationship pat-
Dr. Margulies terns
i Samuel
Jaffe has been appointed ciia.rman
oi the Chaplaincy Committee of
the the Broward Board of Rabbis,
the function of which will be to
recommend applicants as well as
to supervise personnel.
OrKR GOOD THRU FEB. 15th
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Hollywood Temple
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Begin September 1974.
CALL 989-0205
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?7i\*


Page 12
+Jewist norMlan "d shofr Hollywood
Friday. February 1. 1974
RUMANIAN ORTHODOX BISHOP OF MICHIGAN
Reveal Priest Notorious Anti-Semite

VI.
1<>
By DAVID .HOROWITZ
manage to enter the
The Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
in its weekly News Digest dated
Friday, Jan. 31. 1941, Vol. No.
96. carried the following report
under the heading "Pogrom in
Rumania":
"The world was told this week
a tale of unrelieved horror which
marks a record of fiendish bru-
tality without precedent in the
history of Rumania. It was neces-
sary" for Leigh White, the UNO
(UP) correspondent (in Bucha-
rest), to come to Sofia to send
out the first uncensored, eye-
witness account of the massacre
in which 2,000 Jews were killed,
because of the Bucharest censor-
shiD.
THE STORY told by White re-
veals that unknown hundreds of
Jews will never be found because
of the manner in which they
were killed. Dozens of Jews,
men, women and children, were
literally burned alive. They were
beaten senseless on the streets,
robbed, then doused with gaso-
line and set afire. Jewish women
had their breasts cut off, not to
mention sadistic mutilations like
gouged-out eyes, branding and
bone-breaking.
"But the most horrifying epi-
sode of the pogrom was the
'kosher butchering' of more Ihan
200 Jews in the municipal
slaughterhouse to which the vic-
tims were brought by the Iron
Guardists in trucks. The Green-
shirts forced th-m to undress
and led them to chopping blocks
where they cut their throats in
a horrible parody of the tradi-
iional Jewish methods of .slaugh-
tering fowls and livestock."
BELIEVE IT or not. the main
perpetrator of this pogrom-rebel-
lion in January of 1941, as re-
ported by the JTA at the time,
is now a bishop in Michigan head-
ing the Rumanian Orthodox Epis-
copate of America.
HLs name is Valerian D. Trifa.
During the pogrom he served as
second-in-command to Horia
Sima. It was Trifa who made and
executed the orders for the up-
rising. Sima is now in Madrid.
Both were leaders of the pro-
Hitler Rumanian Iron Guard, the
equivalent of the Nazi SS.
Trifa is only one in a list of
over 100 former butchers living
a free and unfettered life in the
United States and who are wanted
as war criminals in their home
countries.
The Department of Justice
knows who they are and. only
following recent exposes by this
writer through the United Israel
Bulletin; by Dr. Charles Kremer,
president of the Rumanian-Jew-
ish Federation of America, and
of late by the New York Times
in a lengthy page one exposition.
are its officials considering tak-
ing action in reopening theit:
cases.
THE TRIFA case stands out as
the most incredible. Here we
have a murderer of thousands of
both Jews and Christians, a
World War II criminal found
guilty of war crimes and sen
tenced by a Rumanian non-Com-
munist court to serve a life sen-
tence at hard labor, walking the
streets of a leading American
city a proud and free man clothed
in the robe of a priest heading a
religious body.
Unbelivable. but it is the truth
and only in a quick-to-forget
America could such a thing hap-
pen a "Watergate-type" of
I event in the early 1950s.
But what is most fantastic of
all is the fact that this criminal
in the year 1955. in his clerical
disguise, was invited to give the
opening prayer in the US. Sen-
ate.
WHO EXACTLY is this man
who has made the Detroit area
his home base and how in the
face of his World War II record
V-
did he
United States?
These and many other ques-
tions were asked by a few elect
Americans who protested via the
press, radio and even the Con-
gress in the strongest possible
terms in the early '50s and even
in the '60s, but somehow their
voices went unheard by the au-
thorities who found no cause for
alarm despite all the historic evi-
dence indisputably pointing to
the man's guilt.
Among this evidence was an
indictment put out by genuine
Rumanian church leaders. The
Patriarch Theodosie of Antioch,
in a communication addressed to
the Patriarch Justinian of Ru-
mania of Jan. 20, 1960, disclosed
the following facts:
THE IMPOSTER priest, call-
ing himself Valerian Trifa, is an
ex-communicated layman, a lead-
er of a Nazi organization called
in Rumania "The Iron Guard."
Trifa is a murderer, a war
criminal, a fugitive from justice.
He entered the U.S. under false
pretenses: he was elected a bishop
in an illegal and rebellious con-
gress presided over by an un-
frocked priest; he was ordained
by heretics belonging to the sect
EDITOR'S NOTE: David Horowiti, a veteran UN correspondent,
has for the past five years been engaged in exposing the
wartime fascist activities of Valerian D. Trifa who is cur-
rently a bishop in Michigan heading the Rumanian Orthodox
Episcopate of America. Trifa is under investigation by the
U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Services on charges
that he lied about his past anti-Semitic activities and mem-
bership in Rumania's Fascist Iron Guard when he app'.ied
for admission to the U.S. in 1951 and for U.S. naturalization
in 1957.
of Lipovsky, a Russian unfrocked
priest.
Valerian Trifa is the notori-
ous Viorel Trifa who was ex-com-
municated from the church by
His Eminence Metropolitan Nic-
olae Balan. He became the leader
of the anti-Semitic Iron Guard
and directed the blood rebellion
on the 21st of January 1941 dur-
ing which, besides plundering
and burning down synagogue*
and two suburbs, he murdered
thousands of Jews and Christians
A FUGITIVE from justice,
he fled to the Third Reich where
he was protected by Hitler who
refused to extradite him as a
murderer. Getting in trouble in
Germany by disobeying orders,
he escaDed to Italy where he
joined the Catholic church, serv-
ing it for five years as a lecturer.
With his Italian background,
the fugitive was brought to the
U.S. in 1950 to become, of all
things, the "editor" of the Ru-
manian newspaper "America,"
for which he never worked but
did draw a salary. In the same
year he was "elected" as a
"bishop" by a rebellious congress
convened in Chicago.
EXACTLY HOW he managed
to maneuver himself into this
post was explained later by the
Very Rev. Vasile Pascau. secre-
tary of the Rumanian Orthodox
Canonical Bishop of America.
"As evidence that pesudo-
Bishop Valerian Trifa is an un
desirable and dangerous element
among our people here in Amer-
ica." Fr. Pascau charged in a
communique, "we expose the fol-
lowing deed:
"On' July 6, 195*,^ Valeria n
Trifa came to our Episcopate
headquarters in Grass i Lake,
Mich., well-organized and accom-
panied by a group of his Iron
Guardist hoodlums, DPs gathered
together note well from all
over the United States and Can-
ada, breaking the padlock of the
gate, invading our property,
screaming, threatening our lives,
beating an old priest, trying t)
turn over our cars, cutting the,
telephone wires, creating panic
and terror among our women,
children and old people, exactly
as Hitler did once in Germany
against the Jews. After this kind
of ordeal, they took over our
property by force, chasing us out.
"THEREFORE this Trifa is a
shame ana a disgrace to our Ru-
manian name here in America."
While most American leaders
blinded themselves to the facts
which had been disclosed and
passed over in silence the com-
plaints lodged against the Ru-
manian Nazi, some few voices
were indeed raised. Among these
were those of Congressman Sey-
mour Halpern (R., N.Y.), Drew
Pearson, Walter Winchell and a
few others.
NEXT WEEK: How the pres-
sure against Trifa mounted.
* -1'
What makes Mike's story one you
can't ignore is the similarity of back-
ground he shares with so many other
sons and daughters who didn't get
the help they needed.
Mike grew up in a nice Jewish
home in the suburbs. In the summer
he went to sleepaway camp coming
back after each season filled with
camp.songs and new words in his
vocabulary.
His Bar Mitzvah was a big affair.
The food was great... the people
endless ... and Mike chanted his
Haftorah portion beautifully.
In high school he made new
friends ... played a lot of ball...
worked fairly hard ... and did well
on his SAT's. Well enough to get into
the college he wanted.
At college, Mike was away from
home for the first time. Free to do
what he liked and absorb the new
ways of thinking around him. And he
started looking for answers ... ideas
to believe in ... a path to follow. Like
some others, he started experiment-
ing with drugs. LSD ... mescaline
... cocaine ... heroin.
Mike was a nice Jewish kid caught
up in a disease that killed many
thousands of young people last year;
three of whom were Mike's friends!
One day Mike woke up in a city
hospital ward. Sick, scared, alone.
A Rabbi walking around (tie hospital
stopped to see him. And something
deep down within Mike responded.
A few days and a few conversations
later, the Rabbi suggested a building
on Eastern Parkway in Brooklyn
where Mike could stay for a few
days. There he met other boys who
were devoting virtually all their wak-
ing hours to study and prayer.
Mike spent one day tfiere and de-
cided it wasn't for him. He returned
to the East Village and drugs. An-
other week passed and Mike, sick,
as well as sickened with himself, re-
membered the glimmer of hope that
was ignited by the Rabbi and went
back to that building on Eastern
Parkway.
r~"
"1
Rebuilding Jewish Lives
a divis on of NCFJE Fii
P.O. Box 265 Riflgewood Sta,
Brooklyn, N.Y. 11227
Gentlemen:
I want to help. Enclosed is my tax-
deductible donation of $________
D Please send me information
about your work.
Name___________
City____
Stale___
_ County.
-Zip____
___ I
_______ I
Please make decks payable to
Rebull3ir3 Jewish Live* (NCFJE). Thank you I
L inibi;?li,l!!lL^i!l!!!ini[ih,,n"n_|
He's been there for a year and a
half. He works at a grocery store
nights and has started classes at
college. And he hasn't touched drugs
since the day he went back!
Is there really a Mike? Yes, there
are many hundreds of Mikes whose
lives have been and are being rebuilt
at the building on Eastern Parkway
called Hadar HaToralr
Since 1962, Hadar VlaTorah has
been an answer for young Jewish
kids with their problems. Giving them
identity. Bringing them back to the
community. Providing them with an
intense personal involvement they
can believe in.
Hadar HaTorah relies on voluntary
support to continue its work. Up to
now this support has come from a
limited group of wealthy donors. But
now as Hadar HaTorah broadens
its services to Jewish youth the
needs urgently require widespread
assistance from concerned individ-
uals just like you. S2500 per year
supports the rebuilding of one stu-
dent's life. S50 supports a boy for a
week. As little as S10 provides a full
day's meals, bed and instruction.
Please help us by sending as little or
as much as you can. You'll be help-
ing to save fine young American
Jews. And if that's not worthwhile
... what is?


L February 1. 1974
* Rwfffi rt*,r-frfj*f./n Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
IFfl MINDLIN
urryiri' Henry's Watergate in Jerusalem
I Continued" frdm Page 4
ILL THESE are inadmissible
fstions the Israelis have ip-
|ed they will never entertain,
redeployment of their south-
forces from Suez to Gidi and
la that is something they
?red the Arabs as far back
1071, But nothing more.
so they say there is nothing
more.
What of the UNWRITTEN
agreements, or the agreements
written but unpublished? Ugly,
nagging suspicions lurk deeply
in one's soul with respect to these,
particularly when one recalls the
Kissinger propensity for crude
force.
Remember the ceasefire of Oct.
22. when Israel bt'gged for two
more days to' put a definite end
to the war, and Kissinger flatly
threatened that if she moved an-
other step forward she would
have to face the Soviets herself?
PERHAPS IT is impolite to
cook up spectres of this kind of
crudity in a man of peace, of
detente, a Nobel Prize-winner.
But the crudity is there.
And it may well have been
there in the inadmissible ques-
tions about Gidi and Mitla, Golan
and the Palestinians, in fact al-
ready admitted, posed, responded
to.
I do not put it past him, or
past the Israeli government as
presently constituted to have
suce'imbed.
Pressure for Dayan's Ouster
Continued from Page I
Int as it sought, so far with-
it success, to form a viable
!;tion government.
|) WAN'S OUSTER had been
: landed by the same "dovish"
ups b-'fore the Dec. 31 elec-
js. They were thought to have
tn mollified by the adoption
a 14-point platform that
Igely superseded the hard line
Dayan and Minister-Without-
irtfolio Israel Galili on such
;;e> as territorial compromise
settlement of the adminis-
tered areas. But now the party
seems again to be in the throes
of an ideological struggle which
may determine the nature of
the new government and Israel's
future policies.
Bitter feuding and mutual re-
criminations amond top ranking
Labor Ministers and party lead-
ers were disclosed by Shlomo
Nakdimon, the Yediot Achronot
political reporter acknowledged
to be the best-informed politi-
cal writer in the country.
He reported that Foreign
uiatzir Meets Rivals
or Seat on Coalition
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pres-
ent Ephraim Katzir met separ-
Jan. 16 with delegations
am the Labor Party and Likud
the first official moves toward
le formation of a new govern-
lent.
The President was expected to
kk the Labor Alignment the
Lajority party to form a new
dv eminent within 24 hours, but
period can be extended if
Kessary.
| Katzir met for more than 2Vz
burs with the Labor delegation
faded by Knesset member,
loshe Baram who reportedly
Digested that Premier Golda
Itir be entrusted to form a new
ivernment. He received the
Ikud delegation, headed by MK
lohanan Bader. Bader told re-
jirters later that he had made
pggestions as to the next Prime
linister because "this is the task
Labor."
He said, however, that his del-
ation had discussed a wide
knge of topics with Katzir, in-
|uding the possibility of a na-
unal coalition government.
.Meanwhile, unofficial coalition
llks continued between Labor,
he Independent Liberal Party
id the Natioaal Religious Party
the formation of a new coali-
iir. along the lines of the out-
Ding coalition government.
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir
Iho is masterminding the coali-
|on negotiations for Labor is
iking to separate foreign pol-
by from religious issues in talks
rith the NRP. The latter have
een relegated to small working
roups.
Labor is prepared to accept a
Dalition with NRP on the basis
the same formula or platform
bat prevailed in the outgoing
Dalition. In an effort to speed
|p negotiations, Sapir suggested
Tiat the ILP be invited to par-
ticipate in further talks with the
KRP. The latter was reluctant,
however, on grounds that the
alks may be turned into a debate
fin state and religion.
The newly formed parliamen-
tary bloc of the ILP and the
:ivil Rights Party appeared
neanwhile, to be on the verge
breaking up. The issue is the
demand bv Mrs. Shulamit Aloni,
head of the CRP, for freedom of
conscience voting within any new
coalition government on ques-
tions of religion, personal status
and the position of women. She
wants to maXe that demand an
ultimatum for joining a Labor-
led coalition.
The ILP, while supporting free-
dom of conscience, refuses to
make it an ultimative demand.
Paris Mag's
POW Story
Raises Fuss
Continued from Page 1
thorities of 42 murdered Israeli
prisoners, many of them with
traces of torture and one with his
eyes dug out.
Tari refers to the testimony of
a Syrian prisoner who said he
saw Syrian soldiers kick the heads
in of six Israeli soldiers while
they were still alive.
FURTHERMORE, says Tari, a
Moroccan, who fought in the
Syrian ranks, when searched was
found to be carrying a bag con-
taining parts of the bodies of
Israeli soldiers such as tongues
and hands which he intended to
send home as "souvenirs."
Tari concludes "at one time we
had reason to believe that Israeli
prisoners in Syria numbered a
little over 100. Today their num-
ber can only be considered unde-
termined."
In Amsterdam the Dutch Labor
Broadcasting Company "Vara,"
in a recent television program
devoted to the plight of Israeli
POWs in Syria, strongly criticized
the "Paris Match" feature.
THE DUTCH television pro-
gram questioned the credibility
of the French journalist's conclu-
sions based on the limited num-
ber of seven Israeli POWs out
of 100 or so believed to be in
Syria.
The program also rapped Syria
for its failure to agree to an ex-
cbanee of POWs or to allow In-
tenatinnal Red Cross inspection
of POWs in Syria.
Minister Abba Eban and former
Histadrut Secretary General
Yitzhak Ben Aharon both lashed
out against Dayan at a closed
meeting of the Labor Party lead-
ership in Tel Aviv.
DEPUTY PREMIER Yigal Al
Ion was also reported to be un-
happy with the party and his
position in it and has hinted to
friends and supporters that he
may decline to serve in a new
government, particularly if it in-
cluded his old political rival,
Dayan,
The Beth Berl meeting was
attended by Laborite academi-
cians and intellectuals who had
made no secret before the elec-
tions of the fact that they would
vote Labor only because there
was no alternative. They were
joined by other groups who have
been outspoken against the par-
ty's leadership, including Knes-
set members Aryeh Eliav and
Avraham Offer, two of Labor's
leading "doves."
The outcome of the meeting
was a series of demands on the
party, the first of which was
that it should not deviate from
the 14-point platform. They al
so demanded a policy of rota-
tion in filling Cabinet and party
posts, especially the Defense
Ministry and the dissolution of
all groups and factions within
the Labor Party.
ELIAV ASSAILED the fact
that "even today, after the Yom
Kippur war. fateful decision.'
are being adopted by three peo
pie Premier Golda Meir, Dayan
and Galili.-' He claimed that
"Things have gone back to their
previous status, with all the hor
ror that it entails." Offer sait"
he did not blame Dayan "but
those who follow him blind-
folded "
He said he had no doubt that
the government wants peace but
blamed Mrs. Meir for creating
an impression of doubt as to
her government's peaceful in-
tentions. Israel Granit, who
headed the party's organiza-
tional department until recently,
demanded the replacement not
only of Dayan "who has become
an institution," but Eban as well
because "he is too long in his
office, and there is too much
dust and stoning" in the For-
eign Ministry.
Other speakers also attacked
Mrs. Meir's so-called "Kitchen
Cabinet" and charged that fate-
ful decisions were made by a
tiny inner circle instead of the
full Cabinet or party forum.
AT THE meeting, Eban as
sailed the government's pre-war
defense policies without men-
tioning Dayan by name. But he
was clearly referring to the De-
fense Minister when he said he
recoiled from the charismatic
form of power exercised by
some persons in government.
Statements "from within our
own camp" have weakened Is
rael's credibility as a peace
seeked, he said.
Allon recalled that he had
been sharply critical of Dayan's
policies and political style even
when the Defense Minister was
at the peak of his popularity in
the post-Six-Day War years. He
said his opinions of Dayan were
well known when others "still
thought there was something
uniquely special about the man."
Allon may be a candidate for
Dayan's post. He is known to
be dissatisfied with the largely
titular deputy premiership and
to want a more prominent Cabi-
net position than that of Minis-
ter of Education and Culture.
Yaacov Hazan, the veteran
Mapam leader, said a time
might come when he would sup-
port Allon for Prime Minister.
THE UPSHOT of the Labor
leadership meeting was endorse-
ment of the decision of Premier
Meir and Finance Minister
Pinhas Sapir against a national
coalition government that would
include Likud. But even on that
issue, the party was not of one
mind. Deputy Transport Minis-
ter Gad Yaacobi and MK Morde-
chai Ben Porat said they would
support a national coalition if
Likud agreed to back Israel's
participation in the Geneva
peace conference and the 14
points were adhered to.
But they were overruled.
Over the weekend the party ma-
jority was strengthened some-
what when three Arabs elected
to the Knesset officially joined
the Labor Alignment giving it
54 seats in the next parliament.
After all, the Kissinger "peace"
was wrenched from the Israeli
soul by a Kissinger stranglehold
on Israel's democratic process. It
was wrenched from a government
with no mandate to govern ex-
cept by a coalition it did not have
so soon after tne Dec. 31 election.
(As of this writing, it still does
not have it.)
KISSINGER WRENCHED his
"peace" from Meir and Dayan at
a time when she barely made it
back into power, and he is re-
peatedly being called upon to
resign.
The fact is that a majority of
Israel said NO to their leadership
at the ballot box where, if Is-
raelis had not found Menachem
Beigin so unplatable, it is obvi-
ously Beigin with whom Kis-
would have had to deal.
And so it is entirely conceiv-
able that, feeling no pain for
that, he should feel no pain for
the inadmissable questions, too.
And that the secret agreements,
written and unwritten, are the
government's submission to what
is now not only admissable but
secret commitments about Mitla
and Gidi. Golan and Jerusalem
yet to be known.
AS I see it, Hurryin' Henry
brought a Watergate of sorts to
Israel. He stole an election to rob
a people. Reckoned in these
terms, the danger to his phony
peace is not only from the Arabs
but from the two-timed Israelis
themselves, who may yet rebel
against losing their victory' be-
cause Kissinger wanted them to,
and above all. rebel against los-
ing their freedom of choice.
Palmer's
Miami Monument Compoay
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
4444921 4444922
Closed On The Sabbath
Personalize* Memorials Custom
{ Crafted In Oar Own Workshop.
Jllemorial Canape!
"JW/SH fUNERAl DIRECTORS"
$
LOCAL AND OUT OF ITATl
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
1338S W. OIXIE HWY.. N.M.
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
*Jemple 3etkl
Wemotlai
gardens
The only all-jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
923 8255 or write: ____________ *&f-,>*'.l
----------------------- j 1%'ViMdlEtJ*!
TEMPLE BETH EL lii^**'
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME:-----------------------------------------
ADDRESS:
_________________________ PHONE:
Price Increase Effective Jan. 1st, 1974
SERVING CONSERVATIVE and REFORM JEWISH FAMILIES
ASK YOUR
RABBI ABOUT US
JOHNSON-FOSTER
FUNERAL HOME, INC.
1650 HARRISON ST. HOLLYWOOD, FLA PHONE: 922-7511
Paul J. Houlihan,
L.F.D.


Page 14
+Jenlsti FkridFi&r nd Shofir of Hollywood
Friday, February 1, 1974
HUB
y i wwww^^^wwwwvw*
Community Calendar
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 3
Galahad North Men's Club JWF meeting 10 a.m. Rec
reation Room Galahad North
Gulfstream Garden Apts. film showing 7:30 p.m.
Social Hall
Temple Sinai general membership meeting 8:30 p.m
Haber Karp Hall
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 4
NOW regular meeting 12:30 p.m. Temple Sinai
Tempie Beth El Brotherhood board meeting 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El
Temple Solel Sisterhood general meeting 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5
Hadassah, Henrietta Szold Group board meeting 12:30
p.m. home of Sylvia Wein
Temple Sinai Sisterhood general meeting Wayne Far
iss report on Israel 1 p.m. temple
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 6
Hollywood Hills Chapter OUT luncheon fashion show
11:30 a.m. Emerald Hills Country Club
JWV, Victor B. Freedman Ladies Auxiliary general meet
ing noon Home Federal, Hallandale
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7
B'nai B'rith Women Intracoastal Council luncheon
noon Eden Roc
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9
Beth Fl annual dinner-dance Regency Room, Diplomat
Hotal 6:30 p.m.
Sheridan Heights ORT auction 8 p.m. Chaminade
High School
Temple Israel Show "Light up Miramar" 8 p.m.
Miramar High School
JWF Singles "Sweethearts Party" 8 p.m. 4040 N.
36th Ave.. Hollywood
SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 10
Hollywood Towers JWF Breakfast 10 a.m. Hollywood
Towers
Gulfstream Garden Apts. Complex JWF meeting 7:30
p.m. Recreation Room
Temple Israel Show "Light up Miramar" 8 p.m.
Miramar High School
MONDAY. FEBRUARY 11
Brandeis University Auxiliary, Hollywood ChaDtr theatre
party 8:30 p.m. (curtain) Hollywood Playhouse
Terrpl? Israel Show "Light up Miramar" 8 p.m.
Miramar Hieh School
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12
Hillcrest Complex JWF kickoff campaign breakfast 9
a Fillcrejt Country Club
Beth El Sisterhood buffet luncheon meeting 11:30
a.m. Temple Beth El
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13
Hadassah. Hollywood Chapter education forum 10:30
a.m. -2:30 p.m. Temple Beth El
Sinai Sisterhood dessert card party 12:30 p.m. __
Temple Sinai
JWF Young Leaders Council meeting 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14
Pioneer Women. Miramar Chapter regular meeting noon
Miramar Recreation Center
B'nai B'rith Women, Hallandale Chapter board meeting
1230 p.m.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 16
Beth Shalom Sisterhood "Sweetheart Dance" 8 p.m.
temple
CANDLELIGHTING TIM*
9 SHEVAT 6:44
f
^MMMM^MMMM*WNMMMl
Religious
Services
HAIUNDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Coneervktive). 416 NE 8th Ave
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. CantM
Jacor Danziger.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
(8801 NE 22n<: Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingaley, Cantor Irving
Shulkea. 37
NORTH BROWARD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
OREGATICN. (Reform) 3501 Uni-
veraity Or.. Coral Springs. Rabbi
Max Weitz.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd., op-
poaite Hollywood Hills High School.
Preaident Dr. Frank Stein.
Saturday. P n.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL ,'Rl">rm) 1JS1 t
14th Ave.. Hollywood. Habbi Samuel
Jaffe.
BETH SHALOM (Tempte) Coneerva-
tive. 401 Arthur 8*. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irvinq Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative).
310 SW 2nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroche.
TEMPLE SOLEl (Liberal). 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
TEMP4_E SINAI (Conservat:ve). 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun.
MIRAMAR
Ta^rLf... '*RA*L (Conservative)
Drazin "* St' Rabbi Avrom
1
Bar Mitzvah
BRIAN RENISOFF
Brian, son of Mr. and Mrs. Phil-
ip Renisoff, will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday. Feb. 2, at Temple Israel
of Miramar.
* & 1*
JEFFREY NEWMAN
Jeffrey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Na-
than Newman, will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday. Feb. 2, at Temple Beth
eaami
* ft
JON KUSHNER
Jon, son of Mr. and Mrs. David
Ku=hner. will be Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday. Feb. 2, at Temple Beth
Shalom.
* V
MINDY BLUMENTHAL
Mindy, daughter of Dr. and Mrs
Fred Blumenthal. will be Bat Mitz-
vah. Friday, Feb. 8, at Temple
Beth Shalom.
* ft
JOY BEDfCK
Joy. dauehter of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Bedick. will be Bat Mitz-
vah Friday, Feb. 8, at Temple
Sinai.
*> J*
HINDI KLEIN
Hindi, daughter of Dr. and Mrs
ubin Klein, will be Bat Mitzvah
-arurday, Feb. 9, at Temple Beth'
c
H
*
ft *
Bella Ulman, a children's nurse, left Riga for Israel in
August, 1971, with the promise from Soviet officials that her
son Mischa, now 28, would be allowed to join her in "three
or four months." When the time stretched out she came to
the U.S. to enlist support. Suddenly, just before the Yom
Kip pur War, his visa was granted, and he arrived in Israel
while the War waB in progress. Mrs. Ulman's appeal in the
U.S. was sponsored by Hadassah and the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry.
MICHAEL KAHANE
Michael, son of Mr. anri Mrs
Alfred Kahane. will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Feb. 9, at Temple
B*th Shalom. P
* & tr
SUSAN GOLDEN
Sum. daughter of Dr. end Mrs
Mai Golden, will be Bat Mitzvah'
Friday, Feb. 15. at TempV Sinai'
MARC BUROFSKY
Marc, son of Mr. and Mr Homor
Burofsky. will be Bar Mitivah, Sat-
urday. Feb. 16, at Temple Beth
Shalom.
Cr -Cr
JEFFREY BABCHKK
Jeffrey, son of Mr. and Mrs
Eugene Babchick, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Feb. 16. at 1 i-ple
Israel of Miramar.

3
Shazly9 s Naming as Envoy-
Stirs Ire of Many Britons
LONDON (JTA) A storm is brewing here over the Foreign
Office's anticipated acceptance of Gen. Saad el-Shazly as the new
Egyptian ambassador to Britain. Informed sources told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that approval of Shazly's appointment is expected
despite the general's known association with British neo-Nazis when
he served in London as a military attache in 1963 and the recent
revelation that he was the author of a pamphlet issued to Egyptian
troops during the Yom Kippur War exhorting them to kill captured
Israeli soldiers.
"The entire British community
would be shocked to think that
a person who could act in this
fashion should now be coming
again in this capacity."
FIDLER ENCLOSED a copy of
a news item from the Daily Ex-
press "which quotes more recent
sentiments expressed by Shazly
in connection with the killing of
Jews whether Israeli prisoners
of war or other."
THE JTA was told that the
Foreign Office wants to avoid
what it describes as a major po-
litical row with Egypt even
though it is "somewhat annoyed"
with Cairo for having announced
the designation of Shazly before
his accreditation was confirmed,
a move contrary to standard dip-
lomatic practice.
The Foreign Office had refused
to confirm or deny that Shazly
was the Egyptian ambassador-des-
ignate even after the news was
out in Cairo.
But a Foreign Office spokes-
man finally admitted that an ap-
plication for accreditation of Shaz-
ly had been received from the
Egyptian government.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT
prompted Michael Fidler. a Con-
servative MP and past president
of the Board of Deputies of Brit-
ish Jews to send a letter of pro-
test to Foreign Secretary Sir Alex
Douglas-Home.
The text of Fidler's letter, made
available to the JTA, said in
part:
"It would be infamous if Gen.
Shazly, with his, record 11 years
ago in London of close association
with the National Socialist Move-
ment and /or other fascist organi-
zations in Britain should now be
permitted to come here in such
capacity.
The notorious Shazly pamphlet
was brought to the attention of
members of Parliament of all par-
ties and British veterans and stu-
dent groups last week by Moshe
Barneah, secretary of the Israeli
branch of Amnesty International.
He noted that thousands of
them were distributed to Egyp-
tian soldiers by the Army Infor-
mation Service with instructions
signed by Shazly who was chief
of staff of the Egyptian Army at
the time of the Yom Kippur War.
THE INSTRUCTIONS ordered
Egyptian soldiers to "kill merci-
lessly" all Israeli POWs. "Hit
them, kill them wherever you
find them as they (the Jews) are
a nation of treacherous charac-
ter. They pretend to give up
only to kill you in treacherous
ways," the pamphlets said.
Export-Import Bank
Loan For Pipeline
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The U.S. Export-Import Bank an-
nounced on Jan. 10 that it is
providing up to $100 million for
a pipeline through Egypt that will
be owned and operated by Arab
countries which are now engaged
in an oil embargo against the
United States.
The announcement of the loan
was seen as an inducement by
the U.S. government to those
countries, especially Egypt, to-
ward easing the way toward nego-
tiations with Israel for a peace
settlement and to help resume the
flow of oil to the U.S. from that
area.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT said
said that the pipeline projects
will incur sales of up to $200 mil-
lion in U.S. goods and services
for the project which will con-
sist of two 200-mile long 42-inch
diameter crude oil pipelines,
pumping stations, storage facili-
ties and marine terminals from
the Gulf of Suez to a point near
Alexandria on the Meriterranean
It will parallel the Suez Canal.
These oil lines, which will cost
a total of $345 million and will
have an annual capacity of 80
million metric tons of oil, will
be owned and operated by the
Suez-Metierranean Petroleum
Pipeline Corp. of Cairo (Sumed).
Half of it will be owned by
the Egyptian government and the
other half by the governments of
Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Abu Dhabi
and Qatar.
THE BECHTEL Corp of San
Francisco will have primary re-
sponsibility for its design and
construction.
It is expected to be used by nine
international oil companies, large-
ly American, who have signed
commitments to ship through this
pipeline.
IAUKIN SCHAKF
Lauren Scharf
To Be Bride Of
Moshe Azouloi
Mrs. Bernice Goldstein and Ar-
thur Scharf. both of Hollywood,
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Lauren Beth Scharf. of
Jerusalem, Israel, to Moshe Azi,u-
lai. son of Mrs. Ruth Azoulai of
Jerusalem, Israel, and the late
David Azoulai.
Miss Scharf was graduated as
valedictorian of Hollywood Hills
High School, class of 1971. She is
in her third year at the Hebnw
University in Jerusalem.
Mr. Azoulai is a graduate of
Ayanot Agricultural High School.
Askelon, Israel and attends the He-
brew University School of Agri-
culture. He is currently serving
with the Israel Defense Forces as
a Tank Commander in the Sinai.


lay, February 1, 1974
+JniHlcrid[i&r nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page IS
t^exfmour tjm <=l~ieb
man
The Delights of Scholarly Production: Twersky and Neusner
WHEN A scholar is in com-
mancl of his material and
can express himself lucidly and
in a prose style that is weighed
with all literary virtues, readers
should not delay in acquiring
su ch a masterpiece.
Isadore Twersky is Nathan
Llttauer Professor of Hebrew
Literature and Philosophy at
[Harvard University. He isanot-
11 | authority on rabbinic litera-
ture and Jewish history.
HE HAS edited and added
notes in "A Maimonides Read-
Behrman House, $12.50, 492
pp., and the published has
spared nothing to make the
! tok most attractive and read-
Cwersky'l preface and intro-
ion alone would justify the
purchase. The major portion of
balance of the book is the
translation of selected portions
i : the Mishneh Torch (all 14
ks), followed b another in-
induction to the Guide to the
Perplexed and then selections
from many other writings which
include his famous "Epistle to
Yemen."
The purpose of the volume Is
to acquaint readers with Mai-
monides as a multifaceted. but
essentially harmonious person-
ality by exposing the reader; to
?he form, content, and scope of
the great man's legacy, his fas-
tid'ousness of thought and ex-
pression, and his fusion of tra-
dition and innovation, its cold
intellectualism and warm hu-
manity, his rationalism and
piety.
IN SHORT, ihe editor has
sought to provide a measure of
objective knowledge about the
real Maimonides. Prof. Twersky
has succeeded admirablv.

Jacob Neusner's latest hook,
ally experience the Talmud as
'Invitation to the Talmud: A
Teaching Book" (Haroer &
Row, $7'95. 261 pp.), also has
many virtues.
Joseph f-^olaliofl
Soviets, Arabs, Racists
Singing (he Same Tune
"^ HETHER THE Soviet government is genuinely seeking to
help br.ng a settlement in Geneva as a superpower's resoon-
shinty or merely using the U S.-initiated conference as a means
. > improve its quest for Middle East primacv may be gaud in
t:ie coming; weeks.
One test.of its intentions is the tone and volume of its prooa-
la towards Israel and its actions towa.tls the Jewish peop'e
Particularly those in the Soviet Union who wish to emigrate
HANDSHAKES BETWEEN foreign ministers and reneat-d
adherence to the Arab version of the UN Securitv Resolution 242
are hardly balancing the rise since the Six-Day War of Soviet
Propaganda that has become in some ways even more vitupera-
tive since the Yom Kippur hostilities.
Moscow gloats over the agitation in the West over the Arab
oil embargo, which the Kremlin is believed in some quarters to
have planned or encouraged.
It rails with ever-increasing bitterness towards Americans
sympathizing with isolated Israel and those who see detente as
a two-way street with human relations as a measure of good in
t rnational conduct.
Now it even implies that Arab terrorism is Zionist plotting.
How much trust can a victim put in those who invent such
calumnies while talking 'peace" in Geneva?
SOVIET PROPAGANDISTS apparently do not mind being in
political tune with our own white racists and neo-Nazis or the
pro-Palestine Arab agitators, foreign and domestic, who are stir-
ring up bigotry at a pitch unheard for almost 40 years in America.
They find no fault in the oil embargo that strikes at the
world's poorest peoples in Africa and Asia even though the
Sheikhdoms, using Israel as a scapegoat, reap enormous profits.
The Soviet Union itself does not shrink from making a tidy in-
come itself on the fuel shortage, when possible, and punishes
those who seek to expose it.
For example, after the Swedish radio reported Soviet tank-
er- were hauling oil to Holland, the Soviet authorities revoked
'.he press accreditation of Ollie Stenbohm. Moscow correspondent
cf the Swedish Broadcasting Corp.
IT ACCUSED him of anti-Soviet activity. The ouster implied
to other foreign newsmen not to report developments reflecting
adversely on the Soviet Union if they wish to stay in Moscow.
Long before the oii distributors themselves engaged in ex-
orbitant price hikes, the Soviet government offered Denmark
70.000 barrels of oil at $30 a barrel, more than nine times the go-
ing price at the time. Oil-pinched Denmark bought it.
bveatia felt outraged when Sen. Richard S. Schweiker (R.-
Pa.) suggested that the United States suspend trade with the
Soviet Union until the Kremlin persuades its Arab friends to lift
the oil embargo. Tan charged Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D.-Wash.)
and "ringleaders" of the United Jewish Appeal were collaborating
with "direct agents of the Israeli government who sacrifice the
national interests of tlw American people to Tel Aviv's Middle
East aggression."
SCHWEIKER RESPONDED by pointing out that the Soviet
Union wants to borrow $8.1 billions from the U.S. Export-Im-
port Bank and private banks to develop its Siberian energy field3
"on terms more favorable than other U.S. trade partners enjoy."
He has made possible for the
first time in the English lan-
guage to have neophytes actu-
literature In addition to the
many praiseworthy facets of the
book, we must comment on his
polemic against the modern
rabbis who contend that ethics
is the mainspring of Judaism
and consequently an abandon-
ment of most ritual is in order.
RABBI EUGENE Borowitz
takes a similar tack in his book
which will be reviewed shortly.
Neusner is a rabbi and chair-
man of the Department of Re-
ligion at Brown University. He
explains why a proper study of
the Talmud will help our youth
and restore the sanctity of rit-
ual and Judaism.
V
t\-&hcrt '9*
How About the Tenth Woman?
IT'S A long jump back in time from 1973 meet-
ings of synagogical bodies to Genesis. But now
that top layer section? of Conservative Jewry
have opened the way for women to be counted
for a minyan. we are impelled to retrace our
steps and to ask history to tell us how women
happened to be pushed to the end of the bus in
the iir=t place.
So to start with Genesis: "The Lord God
said. 'It is not good for man to be alone: I will
make a fitting helper for him.'" La'er on
'helper" came wp as '"helpmeet"; and from thai
point on. it was just a skip and a hop to "help-
mate."
A STILL further hunt will show you that
Cruden's Concordance to the Old and New Testa-
ment concludes that 'woman was created to be
... an assistant to man." When leaders of the
National Organization of Women (NOW) take
note of that demotion, this cciumnist may be
hanged in effigy.
By now. all who follow news of the Jewish
world know that our Orthodox leaders are highly
critical cf the Conservative resolve to permit a
I. male to become the 10th man in a minyan.
Not long age. the Rabbinical Council, speak-
ing for Orthodoxy, declared that once th? Con-
servative decision had been announced, no justi-
fieutii/r. was in evidence for the continued exist-
i'f the Conservative movement.
AN ORTHODOX spokesman, highly placed,
offeri i the opinion tliat the Conservatives had
in effect voted to fo'low completely the Reform
movement, if so, perhaps we will see women
i lined as Conservative rabbis, thus following
th? example of the Reform rabbinical ranks,
which include Rabbi Sally Priesand.
Well, we mu? laymen hardly dare do more
than chew over this Conservative development.
Bui a- we watch from the bleachers, wondering
which tradition will fall, we may be forgiven for
suggesting that women's fast emancipation in
Um In ted States, together with the inexorable
drive for passage of the' 27th Amendment (the
Equal Rights proposal) mut have figured in
the historic decision of the Conservatives.
Jjjoris t+Zbmou
molar
Some Disturbing Data on the Aged
f ORGANIZED JEWISH communities are realiz-
ing that the problem of Jewish aging may
become one of the most urgent problems they
wi.l be facing. Jews of 65 and over, although con-
sisting now 12 per cent of the total Jewish popula-
tion, head 21 per cent of Jewish households
The problem for the Jewish communities lies
in the crucial fact that 44 per cent of all house-
holds headed by persons of 65 years of ag3 or
older have reported their incom" as being under
$4,000 a year, which is below the poverty level.
TWENTY-FIVE per cent of them are one-
person households, and another 17 per cent in-
clude only the head of the household and the
spouse. Their income come? basically from Social
Security. Jewish communities have found that
this group requires a broad range of supportive
services.
Next in the line of the Jewish households in
poverty are 13 per cent of all the aged Jewish
families who live in "marginal poverty." They
have reported an income from $4,000 to $6,000.
On the other end of the income scale are
two per cent of Jewish households with heads
of 85 years and over who have an income of
$12,000 and over.
IN THIS connection, it is interesting to note
that the majority heads of household aged 65 to
69 about 59 per cent are American-born. Tn
the age category of 70 years and over, the ma-
jority are foreign-born But even in this category
there are heads of hcuseholds who are first, sec-
ond and even third generation American-barn.
BUM.,.
;= ..'''"-'ir-imiiH'iir!' i E-iain
CLorl ^s4lpcrt
Israel's Informational Failures !
Haifa
The more I hear and read of the accusations
i gainst Israel, not only by the Arab countries, but
by enlightened states of the world as well, the
I lore puzzled I am by our apparent failure to get
cur story across.
Certamly, the facts of the treacherous Yom
Kipiur day attack should have been clear and
obvious to all'
THE WHOLE "cae" again=t Israel is bu It
on historical untruths and on fallacies, but we
seem to be unable to tell our story to the world
properly
The danger is that the naive and the gullible
and the weakhearted even among us may yet
come to believe t-Sat If everyone thinks Israel is
in the wrong, perhaps we ARE wrong and would
therefore do humanity a great favor by simply
commiting suicide.
Egypt has been making a great to-do about
Israel's occupation of the Sinai Desert, when as
a matter of historical fact Sinai was never part
of Egypt, and was simply appropriated in mod-
ern times. There was no indigenous population
to complain.
Repeatedly the Arabs talk about "restora-
tion" of the rights of the Palestinians. There had
never been a Palestinian Arab state, and there
had nver been an Arab government there. What
they mean is that the Jews should hand over Tel
a ..-.- and Haifa and th* villages of the Galilee
SIMILARLY. Jerusalem was never a part Of
Jordan, but was occiried bv Ki-,e Abdullah in
1S48 as par! of the military effort to throttle the
infint State of Israel at birth.
If th^re is need for a new deal in Israel lead-
ership, perhaps it should begin in these depatt-
ments of government.
I:


Page 12
rjcnist fkrkfijtr **"*" oi Hollywood
Friday, February 1, 197*
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we ab //lings


-J


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INGEST IEID EBBNL4F3G_1H7DKV INGEST_TIME 2013-05-24T21:46:26Z PACKAGE AA00014307_00085
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES