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:
AA00014307:00087

Related Items

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


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Full Text
wJewish FioriJi&n
and SIIOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 4 Number 5
Hollywoed, Florida Friday, March 1, 1974
Price 25 cents
1974 JWF Campaign Surpasses $2 Million Mark
Melvin H. Baer. chairman of the
3974 Jewish Welfare Federation
Campaign has announced that over
$2 million has been raised in the
Hollywood community for the Is-
rael Emergency Fund and the Jew-
ish Welfare Federation Campaign
since the Yom Kippur War.
This is the iarge.,1 amount ever
recorded in the hhtory of the
Greater Hoilywood Jewish commu-
nity.
Mr. Bacr stated, "We have near-
ly doubled the la:gest amount
previously rai.'ed which was
$1,175,000 in 1973.
"With the second phase of the
campaign just beginning and with
scores of meetings being set and
scheduled in our Hi-Rises, the
campaign Ieader>hip is becoming
increasingly positive that the final
result will be one of the most
pleasant surprises ever known to
this community."
Lev-is Cohn, Hi-Rise chairman,
declared "The response of our
coniributors is overwhelming. The
thousands of volunteers who are
acting as building chairmen and
captains have developed an organ-
ization which will lead the com-
munity toward breaking a:l pre-
vious records."
At a recent meeting held at the
Hillcrest Country Club where a
majority of those present had
oiiher contributed in Hollywood
or in their home communities after
Oct. 6, nearly $10,000 in additional
funds was obtained.
At the Hillciest function. 125
people viewed a moving film on
Israel and had as their guest
speaker "Mrs. Drora Ergon, an Is-
raeli educator and employee of the
Jewish Agency, who presented a
tirring address.
Alvin Hess, chairman of Hill-
crest, and Nathan Pritcher, co-
:hairman of the campaign, pre
ii^ied "this response is just the
beginning."
Mrs. Ruth Tekoah. wife of the
Israeli Ambassador to the United
Vations, spoke to a standing-room-
inly crowd at LaMer. Over
5130.000 in additional funds was
raised. Otto Stieber and Philip
Kasakove, cochairmen, said, "We're
-xtremely pleased with this-initial
effort" Ben Saewitz and Abraham
Savin were each presented with a
United Jewish Appeal Award for
their outstanding service and help
to Israel.
A partial listing of other cam-
paign events will be found in this
issue.
Syria Accord Seems on Way
By Special Report
WASHINGTON Following
meetings here early this week
between U.S. Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger and Egyptian
Foreign Minister Ismail Fahmi
and Saudi Arabian Foreign Min-
ister Omar Saqqar, Fahmi an-
nounced that "everything is mov-
ing in the right direction" in the
Middle East.
Fahmi said that "there is prog-
ress on every front" in the direc-
tion of the Egyptian-Israeli dis-
engagement along the Suez front
and toward an early start on a
Syrian-Israeli disengagement.
FAHMI ASSURED Dr. Kissin-
per that he had "good news" to
deliver to President Nixon, in-
cluding the early end to the Arab
oil embargo.
Fahmi's message was made pub-
lic at a luncheon given by Dr.
Kissinger for the Arab diplomat'
attended by Vice President and
Mrs. Gerald Ford.
Kissinger was more careful at
the luncheon than Fahmi, who
had remarked that after Kissin-
ger's return trom a trip to Mex-
ico he would "most probably"
take a direct hand in the Syrian-
Israeli disengagement negotia-
tions.
DR. KISSINGER would only
say that "The major problem now
is to get the talks started." He
repeated this sentiment when re-
porters asked him when he was
planning to go to Damascus.
"First we have to get a frame-
work established," the Secretary
of State replied, obviously in
recollection of the trip he plan-
ned several weeks ago, which was
suddenly canceled.
FAHMI'S ANNOUNCEMENT,
he said, came as a consequence
of the summit meeting of Arab
leaders in Algiers which, he ex-
plained, gave him the "mandate"
to bring the "good news" to Pres
ident Nixon.
The Algiers summit was at-
tended by the leaders of Algeria.
Syria, Egypt and Saudi Arabia,
a gathering that raised hopes that
UJA Cabinet Expands 1974
Missions To Israel Program
The Young Leadership Cabinet !
pf the United Jewish Appeal is ;
sponsoring a greatly expanded
fceries of peop'.e-to-peop!e missions j
to Israel for 1974, Dr. Allen Pol- !
fack, Young Leadership Cabinet |
chairman, annourced.
The missions are expressly dc-
signed for roup'es between the
|ages of 25 and 40, who have al- \
ready demonstrated their commit-
Iment to Jewish survival and their
(potential for leadership in local
|communities.
"Now, more than ever before in
Ithe life of the people of Israel,
[there is a great need for unity .
Ifor a great gesture of oneness .
Ifor a coming together of the en-
Itire Jewish people," Dr. Pollack
(explained.
The challenge of this time .
Ito our generation ... is the rede-
fining of our Jewish identity and
Ithe enlargement of our commit-
ment to ourselves, our families,
[our communities and to the hu-
Imanitarian needs of the people of
1 Israel. And our missions represent
[an important step toward meeting
| that challenge."
The emphasis on each Young
Leadership mission will be a sub-
tantive exploration of the mean-
ing of Israel and its people to the
world Jewish community. Mission
participants will meet with ex-
perts at work on specialized hu-
manitarian programs in all parts
of Israel ... in the areas of ab-
sorption, education, and major so-
cial care services, and in addition
will meet with top government
leaders and Jewish Agency offi-
cials.
Each mission will provide a
singular opportunity to witness,
first-hand, the present post-war
situation in Israel; to become ac-
quainted and involved with Is-
raelis of all generations person-
to-person and to rediscover the
ancient roots of the Jewish people.
In addition, an experimental
Young Leadership Family Mission
will be instituted, for the first
time, from April 3-14. Planned to
coincide with the Passover cele-
bration, the program will provide
participants with the opportunity
to share the Passover Seder with
Israelis and new immigrants from
the Soviet Union.
the oil embargo might soon be
lifted.
Saudi Arabia's King Faisal had
previously asserted that he would
assent to an end to the embargo
following the Israeli-Egyptian dis-
engagement and moves in the
direction of a Syrian-Israeli dis-
engagement.
AT THE summit, Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat made it
plain that he considered the
American role a "positive" one
Continued on Page 12
Drora Ergon, fourth generation Sabra, generated a crowded
Hillcrest breakfast audience into contributing over $100,000
as an initial response to her appeal. Approving the results
are Temple Solel's Rabbi Robert Frazin, and Melvin H.
Baer (right) 1974 Campaign chairman.
Kissinger Denies Calling
Faisal Religious Fanatic
BLEAK FUTURE
What Will
Happen To
Chile Jews?
By STANLEY CLINTON
London Chronicle Syndicate
The case of the seven Chilean
graduates who are seeking polit-
ical asylum in the United King-
dom has thrown into sharp per
speotive the real issues provoked
bv the revolt of the military junta
in Chile during the autumn of
1973.
The fact that six of the seven
graduates are Jews or married j
to Jews provides an additional:
facet of interest and calls into j
question the probity of the re-!
gime in connection with its own |
Jewish community and its rela-
tionship with Israel.
IN MARCH, 1972, as a member
of an all-party parliamentary del-
egation, I visited Chile, and, al-
though I had little opportunity to
meet members of the Jewish com-
munity, I had an interesting dis-
cussion with one of its leaders
and also with Moshe Tov, the Is-
raeli ambassador.
There were some 35,000 Jews
in Chile before Salvador Allende
was elected president in 1970
Most of them were businessmen
or professionals and among the
President's supporters were a
number of leading Jewish poli
ticians.
Several thousand Jews, fearine
the economic measures of a new
Continued on Page 13
WASHINGTON (JTA)
A news report in the Washington
Post that Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger had described
King Faisal of Saudi Arabia as
a "religious fanatic" at a meet-
ing with seven Jewish writers
and Harvard professors more
than t.vo months ago has been
branded untrue and inaccurate
by those who were there.
AT TnE same time deep sus-
picion has arisen within part of
the Jewish leadership in New
York and Washington that detail
ed information about a private,
off-the-record meeting with Kis-
singer Dec. 6 at the State De-
partment was made available for
publication in Washington, long
after the gathering had been re-
ported in numerous journals, for
the purpose of embarrassing Kis-
singer on the eve of two major
international conferences directly
concerned with the Middle East
oil embargo, production cutbacks
and hoisted prices.
Japan met in Washington in a
special 1.'! nation conference on
energy called by President Nixon
at which Kissinger presided.
On Feb. 14. the Arab oil-pro-
ducing nations met in Tripoli to
discuss the Washington parley
and their own course in which
King Faisal was the central fig-
ure.
Harvard Sociology Prof. Sey*
mour M. I.ipset. one of the par-
FOREIGN MINISTERS from
Western Europe, Canada and
Continued on Page 12
Plaza Towers Celebration
Plaza Towers B'nai B'nth Worn-
^n marked its second anniversary
this week with a "birthday party
ind luncheon" at the Holiday Inn,
Hollywood. Betty Gershman and
Dorothy Dropkin served as ticket
chairmen for the gala celebration,
which included a fashion show
featuring styles by Nat Allen.
No Solicitation Allowed
The 1974 United Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund and
the Jewish Welfare Federation Campaign are in high gear. Many
condominiums are having solicitation meetings with excellent
results. However, at a number of apartment complexes the Fed-
eration is being told: "No solicitation is allowed."
These buildings refuse to permit organizations to use their
facilties and will not provide mailing Ihts. Their usual excusses
are: "If we permit one organization to so'ieit, it ooens th door
to all others ... or, "We came here to rtire and enjoy life."
They should be asked: "Can you enioy life knowing that
others are dying to preserve their country and liberty?"
The Jewish Welfare Federation Campaign is not just another
drive. It provides the funds necessary for ab-onrtion of immi-
pryts, for health, welfare, and social service needs, and for our
local community programs. This one cim^iign provides financial
assistance to 27 different Jewish oreanizatinns. More than 80 per
cent of the funds are used in Israel to save Israelis, but they are
our brothers.
A Federation studv just completed indicates that in building!
where there is no active solicitation, the contributions of resi-
dent* in that building are practically non-existent. Today most
people only give when asked.
Give the volunteer chairmen the opportunitv to meet with
you and to tell the story then you be the judge.
Do not isolate yourself from your responsibilities.



Puge 2
* lewis* nrrSdHhn "<* S<>* Hollywood
Friday, March 1, 1974
AMBASSADOR DOV SINAI
11 AN SCACL10NE
D* Mf*ON MIDZINI
Outstanding Speakers For
3 Hollywood JWF Meetings
Ambassador Dov Sinai, recent-
Jn annointrri snccial teoresentative
of the Prime Minister's office, will
sneak at a nmnch in the social
hall of Galahad III Sundaj at 10
a.m.
Sinai, who bcran his diplomatic
c as a?", ha- -
v 1 1 General in South \ 1
or.d Car.a !a and sen d a i mem
b v of the Irael delegation to the
U.N. General Assembly.
Wednesday evening Jeanne Da.
inan-Scaglione returns to Houy-
v. re she will address
0"V.-: in the Golden Horn social
hi.li at 8 p.m.
Mrs. Daman-Scagiione, a Roman
Catholic Belgian resistance work
1 art delivers a first hand report of
: he Holocaust as experienced in
the years when >he hid and saved
from Nazi terror in her na-
tive country.
Dr. .-.o on Mcdzini. renowned
:'.;: :il commentator and
- holai ia beduled to speak in
1 the AUington Towers rtcieatien
Sunda-< Mar. 17. at 10 am
Dr. Medzini i- presently work-
ing on a book dealjng with Israel
uvi !.. .,-111 nations.
'///,V,.'/,VAW-'.'-
NEW ROOFS REROOFING REPAIRS
ROOFING
REPAIRS
ALL TYPES
FREE
ESTIMATES
DAMAGED WOOD
REPLACED
CLEANING SEALING PAINTING
GRAVEL BONDING
SERVING DADE BROWARD COUNTIES
MEMBER OF BETTER BUSINESS BUREAU
& HOLLYWOOD CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
927-1795
RADIO DISPATCHED
2010 SHERMAN STREET
Men 8 Club And
S sterhood Elects
Permanent Slate
At a reaelit meeting, the Ten-
pie in Yiv> l'inr-s Sisierhood and
- C.uli "beted permanent of-
ficers ;:r.d buflfds cf directors.
M.s. Ben F;.id will continue as
ore Ident. ArfUtina her are vice
presidents Thca Mi'.lerman. fund-
. raising; "letia &chrui*er, program-
1 ming, and Rochelle Krakower.
membership: Bea Roseu. financial
1 3cretary: I.ynn Garfiiikle. re.ord-
i ing seoretary; Jeanctte Goldstein.
' corresponding secretary, and Mar-
sha Shuttei, treasurer.
Members of the Sisterhood
board of directors include Nettie
Fcldman. Ann Goldstein, Eleanor
Lando. Shelly Mark, Irene Peretz.
Rose Price ami Sonia Ro'-enthal.
In the Men's Club election. Km
Rosenberg was elected president.
Al-o serving arc Sieve Shutter,
. i-ice president: Phi! Rosen, secre-
tary: and Mel Bleeher, fee. urer.
E'ec'ed 'o the board of director?
were Lea Berger, Joel I.iss. Stan-
lev Mark Danny Miderman and
' Joe Rosen thai,
Pembroke Pine; Vice Mayor
lohn Vnniz installed the upw
Men's Club officers at a Sunday
morning brunch.
Dr. W. Ivan Hoy
Temple Beth El
Breakfast Guest
The Cultural Program of Tem-
ple Beth El will present Dr. \V
fvan floy, Protessor of Religion.
University of Miami, at a break-
fast hosted bv t^t Brotherhood
Sunday a; :.2u am in the ToLin
Auditorium of the temple, 1351
S. 14th Avc. according to Alfied
Golden, chairman.
Dr. Hoy, wno will speak on
"Moslems and Jews: Similarities
and Differences." received hi? |
Ph.D. from University of Edin-
burg, Scotland, studied at Oxford
and Zurich universities, the Bibli-
cal Theologiisl Seminary, New 1
York City, and Union Theological
gp...:_- .. d:,--,,.,. v->
Listed In "Who's Who in Amer-
ica, "vnvs Vv no Hi Uie WUl'iU, '
Dr. Hoy has been teaching at the
University of Miami foi 21 years.
The public is invited. Breakfast
proceeds go to the Youth Activities
Fund.
Harry A. Cohen Selected For
Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor
:+.'.'.'.'.
.->>-.. v>->v->->->-
The first
Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood*
5801 Hollyuood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPCl. INC FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Other Ptt'^at Chtpeti in the
uemi ,tfni Betcnft lautttrdve-Hoiiwrooc *'m*
16480NE. 1911 Avnue. North Mumi Bfjcfi M7-MM
19tn Sl'Mt & Alton Ro*d Mum. BtiC- JE 1-1151
1250 NormjnOy Dri. Mum, Bmc- Jl 1 1131
OcufUs MM S W 17tn Stracl. Munn-Jf 11151
Kifrudr J'lO tertfti the **- '0' Uel'OpoJ-Un sret
with Chsp*i in Mwhtnw, TntB'oni flroo*'/n.
fm Poetme m fnntn.
MWH m. lab*, fD. ______
Fairways Group To Hold
Gala Bazaar Wednesday
Fairways Group of Hadassah
, will hold its second annual gala
: bazaar in the Casagranae Room,
i Home Federal Building. Hallan-
; dale Wcdneday. from 12 until 4
\ p m. Proceeds will be dedicated to
Youth Aliyah.
Since i; cosi1" $720 to support
ind educate a Yon'i Aliyah child
for one year, the group hopes to
raise enough to earn the privilege
of becoming an Ima (Hebrew word
for Mother) and be the guardian
of more than one Youth Aliyah
child in Israel.
JWV Ladies Auxiliary Sets
General Meeting, Election
The Ladies Auxiliary of the Vic-
tor B. Freedman Jewish War Vet
e.ans of America, Post No. 613
will hold a general meeting
Wednesday noon at the Home
Federal Building, Hallandale.
The 1974-1975 slate of officers
will bi elected and donor tickets
distributed. Rose Hecht, president,
will preside and Malvina Freeman,
P.N.P., program chairman, will
speak on current everts.
Harry A. Coh^n has been selected
to receive the State of 115811 ,; ">:1-
Scroll of Honor at the Henmpheres
N ht in Israel" to b? held Mon-
day, March 11. Milton M. Parson,
executive director of the South
Florida Israel Bond Organitati in,
has announced.
Cohen, president of the B'nai
B'rith Council for Broward and
Palm Beach counties, is past pres-
ident of the Hemispheres Lodge
No. 2861, and was instrumental in.
its organization.
Cohen was president of the B'nai
B'rith Lodle in Im native Gary.
Ind and al-o served as president
of the Tcn'pl" Beth Fl Men's Club
in Gary. ?nd as a director of the
United Jewish Appeal campaign
there.
ehen, who had a lone and ei
viable record a; an out landing
insurance executive before movins
to South Florida in 1909; rec?ntlv
b !< me lated with Gun- | .'
Underwriters Inc. a Hoft
agency, as a qualified ?rofc--si >na;
Insurance Aco-vt.
Jo*y Bnplt, beloved American
h humanist, will be ;'
tured e I ..... aj tl
hi res "Night in 1-.
being sponsored by tfa
Bpheres Lodge of B'nai B'liih.
Louis Levitan is serving as chair,
man of the annual Israel
event; Bernard Pol'en and w
Littman as cochairmen.
Raritan Valley
Club Eleets
Raritan Valley Ciu'b of Greater
Miami held an informal lunchnn
'his week at the Sweden llui:-. in
North Miami Beach.
Invited were permanent Florida
residents and vacationers vjio
ha- roots in the New Brii k
a ea ct New Jorscy.
Al ,1 recent meeting held i<
he me of Mr. and Mrs. M lt<
. Newman Wi I J
Nathan Ksche ties
.' irman, Mrs. Mat Rul n
, reti ry, and Mrs..Edward ke
1 ittman ar i c "ban-men.
S&NKURASH/Am

INC
Main Office 2429 Hollywood Blvd.
Phone 923-2461
Branch Office 7991 Johnson St.
Phone 966-9300 or 947-3332 Toll Free
Stanley S. Kurash Our Large Staff of
and Naomi R. Kurash Qualified Associates
Ready To Serve You.
Comes TolPIV
Hollywood
TtMPOfiARv PFRSONNfcl
Medical Services
RN'S, LPN'S, Aides
and Orderlies
All Shifts
Select your own hours
Office Personnel
Clerks, Typist, Secy's,
Machines operators,
Key punch. All forms
of industrial help
Located at 1747 Van Buren St. Room 710
Hollywood Bread Bldg, at Young Circle
921-8103
Come in and say hello and join us for coffee
Art's Furniture Clinic
CUSTOM REFINISHING
Matching of colors for existing piece
ANTIQUE RESTORATION
Satisfaction Guaranteed
"We feel your satisfaction is our most important product."
920-7122
430 S. Dixie Highway, Hollywood

FIREMAN'S
Ansel Insurance AgeBcy^FUND
;fnin W.
Ansel Wittenstein
All Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
_______9239518 9453527
AMERICAN
inivUMi (wnmu


Friday. March 1, 1974
+Jewlstl Florld/lar nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
Slander Reaches
Lowest Point
By FRAN NEVINS
The Soviet government's high-
|-( trtd piopaganda machine con-
- to grind out daily attacks
asainst Jews and Israel.
The slander filling the USSR's
airwaves and newspapers reached
a new low in January with the ac-
cusation that Israel was responsible
for December's assault on the
Rome Airport transit loulige.
Literaturnaya Gazeta (Literary
Gazette) suggested in a recent is-
sue that Israeli intelligence forces
."must have" cooperated -n the
ting and execution of the
murderous :itiack-. Hie newspaper
I- the most influential Soviet
source to connect the Israelis with
I the Arab terrorists and it may
signal a new, ominous campaign.
Meanwhile, Yuri Zhurkov has
kept up his denunciations of Israel
| program. Zhurkov. an official gov-
ernment spokesman, took time to
attack Radio Israel.
"In our bright and clean Soviet
Melvin Baer To Lead Fact-Finding
Mission To Israel April 22-May 1
Mtlvin H. Baer, 1974 Campaign
thai, man of the Jewish Welfare
Federation of Greater Hollywood,
has agreed to lead a ten-day fact-
finding mission to Israel, leaving
April 22 and returning May 1.
*L' The group will be in Israel dur-
ing Israel Independence Day,
which falls on April 25.
"Israel needs tourism now more
than ever," Baer said. "When
would there be a better time to
visit Israel than during its Day
of Independence?"
Cost of the trip will be $350
from New York-Israel-New York.
A group-flight plan will be de-
veloped from Hollywood to New
York and return.
This is a deluxe missionthe
cost is all inclusive with deluxe
accommodations and three meals
f per day. The Hollywood group will
be briefed by Israel military per-
sonnel, economic experts, and
members of the Prime Minister's
Cabinet.
MELVIN BAIR
For further information, con-
tact the Jewish Welfare Federation
of Greater Hollywood.
Bonnie Herman. >l.l).. F.K.C.S. (C)
Formerly <>l Toronto. Ontario, ('uunilu
['Announce* thr relocation <>i hi- ufficr
for the pr net ire of
Urology
to .
ACD Building
2)00 K. Ilullamlalr llrarh Blvd.
Suite .ItlS
llallaiKl.il.. Florida Xil>0<>
It) Appointment
"___ 923-0266 .
You say it every year. "Next year in
Jerusalem." And you really mean it.
You want to goto Israel-to live there.
WHET,"NEXT YEAR IS HERE,
And so are you.
i
For inforjnation and assistance about living,
working, or studying in Israel,
contact; ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
home sneaks a stranger speaking
>ur language and disseminating
lies and slander," Zhurkov told his
Moscow audience. The Russian
maintained Radio Israel didn't tell
:he true Soviet story of Jewish
migration to Israel.
In Moscow a trio of Soviet Jews,
fearful that Westerners "are in-
'luenced by Soviet propaganda
and have come to believe that
some progress has been achieved
as far as emigration of Jews is
concerned," has begun a hunger
trike.
David Azel, a retired chemistry
professor who once was given one
year in prison for every day of a
hunger strike he conducted dur-
ing the Stalin era, is joining Vitaly
Rubin and Vladimir Galatsky in
.he strike.
"This is the common form of
protest for political prisoners and
we consider ourselves political
prisoners," Azel said.
The three are seeking permis-
ion to emigrate to Israel.
Prisoners of Conscience Lev
Yagman (five years), Lieb Khnokh
,10 years), Anatoly Altman (10
years), and Hillel Butman (10
ears), alro declared a hunger
trike in a Soviet prison where
they are serving time for alleged
'Zionist activities."
The four Jews demanded they
*>e transferred to a prisoner of
war camp because of their "Israeli
:itizenship." Their requests were
ignored and they were left to
itarve.
Valeri Kukui. currently serving
a three-year sentence in a labor
camp, reported strong anti-Jewish
feelings among the guards and fel-
low prisoners. Kukui, already ill.
was confined for 15 days in
solitary for an unknown reason
thought to be pure anti-Jewish
sentiment. Kukui's condition fur-
ther deteriorated.
Many Hollywood area Jews have
expressed interest in assisting a
Soviet Jewish family. Recently an
Adopt-A-Family program was
started by Abraham Halpern and
Ed Dincin in cooperation with the
Hollywood Soviet Jewry Commit-
tee.
Adopting a family consists of
three areas of obligation. The first
is personal contact through tele-
phone calls and letters on a reg-
ular basis. The second is to send
the family packages of new cloth-
ing and other useful items. The
third is to help the family finan-
cially by purchasing ruble certi-
ficates here to be sent to the
USSR.
Anyone interested in helping
out or obtaining information can
call the Hollywood Soviet Jewry
Committee at the Federation of-
fice.
'Momma's Cooking Column'
Coming Soon; Recipes Needed
We plan to present a new column in the next issue of The
Jewish Floridian/Shofar which will be a collection of Jewish
recipes you remember vividly in your thoughts cf "Momma."
Send one recipe plus your mother's name, some background
material of why you remember that particular dish and, of course,
your name and address.
Mail to: Rita Goodman
Jewish Floridian Shofar
1909 Harrison Street
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Recipes will be selected on a basis of general interest.
Avoiding duplication, we'll try to use as many as possible.
arnett
anK.
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
CbitoTi Made
DRAPERIES
BED SPREADS
INTERIOR DECORATING
FASHION FABRICS
805 N. FEDERAL HWY.
HALLANDALE, FLORIDA
Phone: 9230564
SHADES
SUP COVERS
UPHOLSTERY
t^rme Painst & Supplies
HARDWARE PAINT. INC
HOUSEWARES Or GIFTS
HOME DECOR ACCESSORIES
Bath / Closit Acccsstritt
fettrftl Widows Rmm Dividers
Wirfaw ShetJit Artiffcial Fltwtrf
Draaary FUds FtIIact
VaKflattf Piaat*
Key & Lock Work Patio Furniture
Store Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sundays
111 EAST r-TACH BOULEVARD
HALLAK0ALE, FLORIDA MOOS
PHO: !27 CMC
L
Ainsley:Bldg., Suite 1401
14 NE First A Fiegler St., Miami, Fla. 33132
(305) 398-6540




Paqe 4
Jenisfl fhvkMtor. Shof .r of Hollywood
Friday, March 1. 1974
fixJewisti Flcfidiam
*4 \HIII1H OF bHIAIIH 1IIHI1W<1
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th St. Miami, Fla. SS13J Phone S73-46W
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 373-460.'
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor AsslsUnt to Publlvher
RITA OOODMAN. News (.'oordlnntor
The Jewish Floridiin Doe* Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandiae Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bi-Weekly by the Jewish Florldlan
Becond-Clasn Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
Jewish Welfare Federation of Oreater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon Wlllens. Chairman: Roes Becker-
man. Ben Salter. Marlon Nevlna. Dr. Norman Atkln. Robert N. Kerbet
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewiah Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arte Feature Syndi-
cate. Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year J4.00. Out of Town Upon
Reaue*t.
Volume 4
Friday, March 1, 1974
Number 5
7 ADAR 5734
Historic Necessity
i
There is an atmosphere of historic necessity in the
forthcoming International Inaugural Conference that will
officially launch the 1974 worldwide Israel Bond campaign
for SI billion, the biggest loan ever undertaken by the Jew-
ish people in behalf of Israel.
Next to Israel's survival, the restoration of its war-
shattered economy must command our concentrated effrrt
and involvement on a scale and with an intensity never
before asked of us.
The fact that Defense Minister Moshe Dayan is coming
to Miami to address the Inaugural Dinner on Mar. 2 under-
scores the kind of priority that Israel has assigned to
strengthening its economic frontier in this critical post-war
period.
For their part, the people of Israel have been making
enormous sacrifices and paying the highest taxes in the
world, at a rate of some 70 per cent or more of their in-
come. Together with compulsory and voluntary govern-
ment loans, they are tightening their belt still further to a
total of $1.25 billion this year.
With practically all of their resources depleted in the
struggle for survival, the people of Israel must look else-
where for the large-scale funds to finance the economic
reconstruction and development program which is so vital
for the country's future and for the fulfillment of its mission
as the homeland for the tens of thousands of new immi-
grants seeking freedom and identity in Israel.
So we must make every effort to raise the full billion
dollars in Israel Bonds in 1974. No matter what happens
at Geneva, it has already poignantly illustrated the fact
that for the past 25 years Israel has been living through
what amounts to one long war.
A Welcome Reprieve
The American Jewish Committee is confirminq reports
for us that the Vatican has dropped its 1947 position on
the internationalization of Jerusalem.
This is good news particularly at a time when Israel
seems to be increasingly pressed for concessions and when
the unhappy circumstances in which Israelis find them-
selves after the Yom Kippur War suggest that they may
be willing to do anything to assure peace.
"Anything" means the growing pressure upoHed bv
King Faisal of Saudi Arabia that total Israeli withdrawal
must mean, above all things, withdrawal from Jerusalem
if anything is ever to come of the abandonment of the oil
boycott and a total Arab commitment to the peaceful ssttle-
ment that the Israelis so ardently desire.
Previously, the Vatican position on Jerusalem seemed
uncompromising. Now, Frederico Allesandrini, the Vatican
press spokesman, has confirmed that Pope Paul and his
Secretariat of State consider internationalization as "un-
workable and untimely."
Casting a Covetous Eye
It is one thing when U.S. Orthodox rabbis attack con-
versions made under non-Orthodox auspices as a "threat"
to the survival of American Jewry.
If that raises a ruckus with Jews here, then it is a
religious problem that ought to be argued here.
We are not attempting to dismiss the problem in a sim-
plistic way, only to suggest that it is one that U.S. rabbis
of any persuasion can rightly argue in terms of its U.S.
implications.
But for our Orthodox rabbis to use the conversion is-
sue as a means of preserving, strengthening or mixing in-
to Israeli Orthodox affairs with an eye toward being repre-
sented in internal Israeli politics sesrnis to us inadmissible.
And that is just what they have been doing in an
effort to influence the constituency of Golda Meir's new
coalition.
Sen. Gurney Must Explain Now
TOEMEMBER the Tom Dodd
*X scandal?
Dodd was the senator from
Connecticut fingered as the re.
cipient of security classified pa-
pers leaked to him by Otto
Otepka, a State Department of-
ficial whom both Democratic and
Republican administrators drop-
ped like a hot potato after his re-
lationship to Dodd came to light.
Dodd paid a terrible price for
his behind the-scenes theft of doc-
uments with a promising career
that died virtually over night.
IT ALL sounds vaguely like an
ancient Watergate, the differenco
being that violations of the law
in government in those days camo
to a quick and sordid end more
often than they do now.
Anyway, that was Dodd's ex-
perience. But, at least for a while,
Otepka seemed to be going on to
bigger and better things.
Having lost a $14.000-a-year job ;
with the State Department, he j
was promptly nominated by Pres-
ident Nixon for a S36,000-a-year
job with the Subversive Activi
ties Control Board, an outfit that
might just as well have gone out
of business because it hadn't
studied or heard a single suhver-
Bion case in years.
BUT THAT didn't stop the]
Fvesident. Nor did it stop a i
whole array of senators from
pushing the President's nomina
tion.
In fact, behind their support
of Otepka was a plan not simply
to appoint Otepka to the SACB,
but to make him chairman of it.
One of the leaders in thiij
scheme was Republican Sen. i
Strom Thurmond, of South Caro-
lina, who was beating the bushes
for a new internal security act,
S.12, that would have made j
Otepka the Haldeman and Erlich !
mann of his day all rolled into '
one.
"THE PROPOSED internal se-
curity act of 1969. now pending j
in the Senate," Thurmond ex-
plained, "would set up a central
security agency for all agencie.
of government ... If this legis-
lation passes, Mr. Otepka will
once again deal with security
evaluation, not only for the State
Department, but for a'.l the gov-
ernment."
The Dodd-Otepka case comei
to my mind now not only because
it puts the lie to Watergate a i
an administration "accident." not
only because it shows that tho
President has been traditionally
inclined toward totalitarian mea* j
ures and powers when dealin"
with the double-edged sword oi
his security preoccupations.
BUT ALSO because the case
sheds light on the spectrum of
extreme-right-wing support Otep-;
ka mustered.
For example, among his sup-
porters was Curtis Dall's Liberty
Lobby. Both Dall and the Liberty \
Lobby figured prominently on j
Capitol Hill as recently as last1
September, when they conducted
a letter-writing campaign to the.
Senate Foreign Relations Com j
mittee in opposition to the ap-
pointment of Henry Kissinger a-.
Secretary of State.
All f which in turn comes to
my mind now because of Sen. Ed
Gurney's $350,000 slush fund. The
link is as follows:
BEGINNING IN 1986, the Lib-
erty Lobby became an object o'
FBI investigation when its corre
sponding secretary, Jerome
Home, discovered that the or-
ganization was a Nazi front op-
eration.
What became clear to him wa'i
that the real leader of the Lib-
erty Lobby was not Curtis Dajl,
at all, but Willis Carto, a behind-'
the-scenes admirer of Adolf Hit
ler, who described Hitler's defeat
in World War II as "the defeat
of Europe and America."
"How could we have been so
blind?" Carto has written. "The
blame must be laid at the
door of the international Jews."
I.......! i. MSjBaaaasjM aja .
Leo
Mindlin
MHHn
VHHH I '
IT IS the Carto bunch that
snonsored the sale of paoerback
editions of "Imprrium," thj
handbook of American Nazism
styled after "Mela Kampf."
Carto's relationrhips with other
extremists have been well-docu-
mented. On one occasion, writing
to Robert B. Patterson, secretary
of the White Citizens Council of
Mississippi, he declared:
"Without the Negro, without
the sympathy, he can stir up in
his behalf trie revolution-
aries would be lost."^ .
AND WHO. Carto -style, are the
revolutionaries? "The strangest
of all strange things brought
on by Jewish control of American
politics concerns the- alleged re-
cipients of buckets and buckets
of hypocritical Jewish sym.
pathy the American Negro."
But if Boss Carto has. been to
say the least outspoken, that does
not mean that henchman Dall is
merely a silent follower.
As far back as during the Ken-
nedy administration, Dall told a
Senate hearing that President
Kennedy's international trade
policies were really the policies
of his "political bosses and men
Continue'.: oi> Page 13
As.
? ,
Max Lerner
Sees It
MsWataaMssMi
NEW YOrtK, N.Y. It's probably a snide way to start a piece, but
in the case of Spiro Agnew's coming novel, will politics' gain from his
resignation turn out to be literature's loss?
However the critics may vote, what strikes me most is the evi-
dence that Agnew sees himself as a Renaissance man who can turn his
talents to anything.
Gone is the musty American belief that politics is a calling, en-
gaging a man's energies, possessing him until his last day. Nothing like
this for Ted Agnew.
TO HELL with the Mue of politics! In the words of the Eliza-
bethan pcet. "If she be not fair to me./What care I how fair she be""
If you have been catapulted out of the Vice Presidency and owe
money, face disbarment and are not in line for fancy offers of corpor
ate managerial jobs, what do you do to pay the grocery bT.s?
Answer: You start a novel, get a good agent to hawk-Hie plot lin,-
nnd draxatis per o-ia", sell th serial riehts to a magazine for $100,000
and hope some publisher will be tempted to a bid and some movie pro
lucer tn another.
BUT MOTIVES are multirle, and money is not the only one. If
you have copped a plea on a felony and are in disgrace with fortune
and men's eyes, you turn from the real wor'd which has turned from
you and !oao into a neater, sweeter world of fantasy.
Set the ta'.e in Afghanistan, bring in espionage, brainwashing and
an ambassador or two; use the Wa hington scene; make" up a Vice
President who wants desperately to be President: throw in a few Cabi-
net officers and secretaries: garnish the concoction with sex and gos-
sip and intrigue and you are in.
THERE HAVE been novelists who've dabbled in politics, from
Femmore Cooper to Upton Sinc'air and Norman Mailer. There have
been political thinkers who have written novels, like Henrv Adams'
"Democracy."
In England, where the boundaries are less sharp, Benjamin Dls-
raci wrote novels before he became prime minister: and Winston
ChurchU did an early novel which tells us much about his political
dreams for himself.
But in America, the politicians may write memoirs which have
some fiction in them, but they don't advertise them as such.
vr. Tll0PENS some fascinating possibilities. Thing of the novel John
Mitchell could do-if Martha doesn't beat him to it. Think of John
Lind ay. and the scenes of l'fe he could conjure up in that siniullest of
in cities-New York. Think of Henry Kissinger turning his subtle
laients to an espionage novel.
Not least, think of Richard Nixon someday making the rounds of
the pubhsners with a novel about a President whom sinister forces
enmesh in some dematerializing tapes.
The idea for Agnew's novel must have been budding in his mind
or a time. You don't just decide, when you've been-given the sack,
that lo you will turn to novel-writing. The novel form avoids, of course,
L mY"*"* "aSty prob,ems of fa* ^ well as fiction which a memoir
Mould have involved. But in addition a man must have some bent for it.
,. I/*01 ,!,at the bent was alwa>'s there in Agnew..even while he
Lvn 7!frn1, "' SCrned the nuUand b0,ts woflf-tlUtioliUcians
1 .u y 3re Pr0S' He didn'1 want toch and embrace the
mother earth from whom all political flowering must come
pou.hTk S0*.T f' JHerary f,air he must havp ha- Otherwise he
tho5 h ^i" Ut,^ed-With a ^ain K the applauding crowds-
lo'ti "" ua."'tera,ive atr0ci,ies' ,ike "th* ng nabobs of
C&t^ m Safire and Pat Buchanan "**to concoct
in* nTeK0MSee.that HiS Wh,e areer W8S 8 Serial '*<"> ^ i"cIud-
>ng his highly staged attacks on his fellow writers in press and TV.
What a man dreams up fictionally mirrors what he has been mull-
wirMTf w SPCret heart- Perhans A2new a,wa" B* Hi a Active
world of his own imagmno. 0f which the bribes, extortions, tax eva-
sions and the battles with the media dragons wen- oiir Outcropping*.
What frightens me a how close he came to the prize o* the Presidency.


-Friday, March I, 1974 ****** fa jMMI id Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5
*J
., i
'.r-'.H** ->it i in* ii .
"DON'T STOP"
"DON'T STOP"
NT STOP"
"DON'T STOP"
"DON'T STOP"
"DON'T STOP"
"DON'T STOP"
"DON'T STOP"
Not now. Sure there's a cease fire on Israel's borders and things are relatively
quiet on the battlef ront. And maybe you feel that you've made your contribution:
attended a meeting, wrote out a check. Now you're sitting back feeling satisfied
and just a little complacent.
You couldn't be more wrong.
Another battle is still raging in Israel: the battle against human need.
If you know any history and read the papers, you know what war
can do to a country-disruption, human distress, suffering. With
compassion, care and massive funds we can begin to repair
some of the damage. And we can take care of new immi-
grants who are still coming.
With problems like these, this is no time to sit back.

Doing your share this year means doing much
more than you've ever done. You can't stop now.
Our battle has barely begun.



GIVE TO THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND.
I JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION
1909 Harrison, Hollywood
921-8810
? Contributions to the Israel Emergency Fund insure the continuation of great humanitarian programs. The Fund makes DossihiP
care and assistance for hundreds of thousands of immigrants we helped bring to Israel, including tens of thousands of Soviet Jews
the aged, handicapped and unabsorbed newcomers. All Contributions to the United Jewish Appeal are tax deductible


1
\
I
s
t
t
(
+J*isti Mcrictirtr "d Shof.r of Hollywood
Friday, March 1,
1. 1974
Lady Logic
Of Big Hearts
f And Big
By RITA GOODMAN
Drora Ergon came to Hollywood
last week.
Who is Drora Ergon?" you ask.
Well, before last Friday, I would
have a ked the same question.
Drora Ergon is in her forties.
Like me.
Drora has a son in his twenties.
Like me.
Drora has a daughter in her
twenties. Like me.
Like me, Drora is a divorcee
who also was married for over 2C
years.
From that point, our twain
separates, for Drora Ergon is a
fourth generation Israeli.
... and other than on a map,
I've never seen Israel.
(Not that I don't feel a compul-
sive undercurrent vibration to gc
there, for I do.)
We met in her hotel room where
I'd gone to interview an "Israeli
speaker."
Except to drink coffee and eat
scrambled eggs, we never stopped
interrogating each other.
Like two female birds chirping
birdseed recipes to each other, we
dug at each other's psyche for
eight hours.
Considtring our diverse back-
grounds, the rappoit was incred-
ible.
I hadn't written more than three ,
paragraphs when I noticed the sun
shinlBg on her hair which fell to
midback.
"Aren't >uu starting to grey
yet?" I asked
Chenna," aba answered.
Jewish ladies who are beginning
tc grey in Hollywood, don't know
about "Chenna."
Sho-.ving me the burlap bag '
packed in two other pla.tic protec- i
five bags, she explained, "It's an J
herb grown in Iran which you mix i
with a cup of coffee into a paste
and then keep on your head foi
fcur hours."
Enchanted, I pictured Ginny at
the beauty parlor where I dash
once a week, serving me coffee
on my head instead of under the
dryer.
Drora offered to match my hair
Feer...
Letter to The Editor

Why Create Division?
color to hers as a gesture of
friendliness. I held out in favor of
asking more questions and buying
time on Iranian herbs which could
never be replaced once my hair
was hooked and Drora and her
burlap bag had departed.
Changing the subject, I asked
about her U.S. speaking tour, her
life in the past, her life in the
piesent and her hopes for the fu-
ture.
That is, when I could get a word
in edgewise because Drora Ergon
i i3 an equally inquisitive lady.
She's interested in people. She
| wants to know all about YOU.
She wants to know why you've
never been to Israel
She wants to know how Amer-
' ican men differ from Israeli men.
| I was hard put for an answer. I
: never have met an Israeli man.
She wants to discuss American
| Jewish commitment to Israel.
I believe I scored three points
for having a daughter on a Kib-
; butz.
I edged in a few questions such
1 as: "What does it mean to be a
fourth generation Sabra?"
She then speaks of her 83-ycar-
o!d grandmother, the second gen-
eration Sabra, who lives and works
; in her Israeli settlement. No
ienilityno typical 83-year-old;
ju>t the grandmother Drora writes
to thank for a strong "shtark"
heritage.
She speaks of her son in the
v.ai. Her son-in-law in the war.
... of her grandson and the won-
der of wnether "he will have a
war."
That's wnon the tears enter
Drora Ergon's eyes.
That's whe:i she changes the
subject for fear she will pick up
the phone.
Otherwise, Drora knows no fear.
She knows war intimately.
She knows personal tragedy in-
timately
She knows survival very inti-
mately.
As the tears reversed into her
time-etched eyes, she said, "Would
you Bke to go to Palm Beach to-
DR. LEONARD M. COHN
Proudly announces the opening of his office for the specific
practice of
CHIROPRACTIC
3192 State Rd. 7
(Corner of Oatlond Pork
Boulevo'd and State Rd. 7)
laudeidale lolcet .
By Appointment
Phone 733-3600
HARRY B. WEINBERG, M.D., F.A.C.P.
CERTIFIED BY THF AMERICAN BOARDS OF INTERNAL
MEDICINE AND CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
CARDIOLOGY AND INTERNAL MEDICINE
921 NORTH 35TH AVENUE
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33021
TELEPHONE
(305)962-5225
IRA STRICKMAN, D.O. AND
RONALD STRICKMAN, D.O.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF THEIR
OFFICE FOR GENERAL FAA'JLY MEDICINE
AT PLAZA 74 MEDICAL CENTER
3201 N. 74th Ave. Hollywood, Florida
OFFICE HOURS .. MON. AND THURS. 9-12, 2-5, 6-8
TUES. WED. FRI SAT. 9-12, 2-5
HOUSE CALL COVEkaoE 24 HOURS ...
966-6600
RITA GOODMAN
i
day? I've heai d about it."
I didn't want to go to Palm I
Deach today. Yesterday. Or tomor-
row. I was busy.
Taking a mental pas tank count
and then one on the number of j
miles she'd traveled to bring a
message, I replied, "Of course, I'd
like to go to Palm Beach."
We talked our way to Worth
Avenue. Kissinger. Federation.
Golda. Men. Children. She and I
as women forging a career alone
ir. life.
Palm Beach was almost anti-
climactic.
While we lunched, Drora watch-
ed a group of well-coiffed, over-
jewelled women imbibing after-
noon cocktails.
"They must be bored," she said ;
as she crunched her strong jaw ;
down onto a roast beef sandwich.
Wofth Avenue would have been |
a worthless female experience had !
Drora not purchased a pair of;
thongs she would later wear that
evening before her audience of
knowledge-seekers.
Like a tank commander defying
in Egyptian battalion, she defied
the salesman to find size "numb:r
ten" bel f.ing a former I jaeli
Army Commander whose foot had j
sprouted a bunion.
He found them.
She was pleased.
I was pleased.
We were pleased to drive back
to Hollywood where Drora Ergon,
of the fantastic stamina, would say,
"'Hurry. I will 'chenna' your hair
before I go to speak.''
I begged off on the grounds I
couldn't afford to fly to Israel for
a "touch-up."
She countered. "But you must
come to Israel. You will be a fish
in water there."
I somehow agree with her think-
ing.
I get the feeling I'm a misplaced
Sabra.
My foot size is big enough.
EDITOR, Jewish Floridian-Shofar:
I note some critical asd some
what sarcastic remarks concerning
Dr. Henry Kissinger in the Feb.
1 issue of the Shofar. I refer par
ticularly to the headline "Hurryin'
Henry's Watergate." Seems to me
you wrote in the same vein in your
editorial in that same issue.
I will agree that everyone is en
titled to his own opinion but I
hope you will publish my opinion
that Mr. Mindlin is endeavoring tc
ridicule Mr. Kissinger's efforts.
After all, the war between Is-
rael and Egypt has ceased as of
new and perhaps that might be
the case with Syria before you:
next issue is published.
When one considers that outside
of the U.S., most of the world has
turned against Israel, this is no
time to belittle the efforts of Pres-
ident Nixon and his Secretary of
State, Dr. Henry Kissinger.
After all, when did we have any-
one \>ork so diligently in behalf of
Israel"" We should encourage our
friends and aporeciate every ef-
fort. Why create a divi-ion
amongst the J?ws of the U.S. when
leadmg officials of Israel seem
to be satisfied so far?
I wonder if Mr. Mindlin saw the
pictures of Israeli soldiers en the
way home? They were happy to
join their families and return to
work where they are needed so
badly. We have lost thousands of
young men and I, for one,, want it
ail ended.
SAM J. PERRY
Hollywood.
Mrs. Frances B. Witt of Boyn-
ton Beach has been appointed
field representative for the
State of Florida for American
Red Magen David for Israel,
the sole support arm in the
United States of Magen David
Adom, Israel's Red Cross
Service. Mrs. Witt, a civic
leader in the New York area
prior to moving to Florida, has
held key positions in the Jew-
ish organizational field for the
past 25 years. Her duties will
include the development of
chapters of the American Red
Magen David for Israel
throughout the State of Flor-
ida.
EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMS IN
ISRAELI YOUTH VILLAGES
From 7th Through 12th gradesScholarships Available
ACADEMIC HIGH SCHOOLS
Hadassim Alonei Yitzhak Kfar Silver
ACADEMIC RELIGIOUS HIGH SCHOOLS
Yemin Orde Kfar Batya
ENGLISH LANGUAGE SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Sde Boker
VOCATIONAL AND AGRICULTURAL HIGH SCHOOLS
Hadassah Neurim Johanna Jabotinsky
ACADEMIC HIGH SCHOOL AT YESHIVOT BNEI AKIVA
YOUTH ULPANIM
Nine Month Intensive Hebrew Course in Kibbutz (ages 16-171/*:)
For Further Information: Contact
DR. Y. GAL-OR
YOUTH ALIYAHDEPT.-WORLD ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
515 Park Ave., New York City, 10022-Tel: 212 PL 20600
A Spnrklmg New Star
On The Antiguan Horizon
A Special Travel Report by
Kllen Jacobsen prepared exclu-
sively lor The Jewish Floridinn.
When describing a vacation
spot, this uaveler often finds
the word "memorable'' to be
overused and undeserved. How-
ever, after a recent stay at the
newly opined 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 Ho-
ratio Nelson, time and nature
seemed in perfect harmony.
Turning the other way, one
could take in the modern re-
sort itself, set among tropical
foliage, and the green hillside
beyond.
The Halcyon Cove's 104 rooms
are conveniently situated just
a short stroll from the beach
and the intriguingly curved
swimming pool. The rooms, of-
fering furniture of native rattan,
are delightfully cool and afford
panoramic views of the bay. In-
cidentally, a nature lover must
diving, water skiing and power
boating are also offered, and
landlubbers can have their day
enjoying tennis, pitch-and-p.itt
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 Amer-
ican, European and taste-tempt-
ins: island cuisine. Fresh bread,
rolls and pastries come risht
from the oven to you, and really
set up the taste-buds 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-
have named each of the living tion ,0 dctail: telephones' in ^e
areas from Parakeet to Peli-
can, Weaver to Woodpecker,
Honeycreeper to Hummingbird
(my favorite)!.
Several hours of pleasant
mini-sailboating on the bay
were followed by a snorkeling
expedition. Because the bay is t
crystal clear and protected from
the open sea by an offshore!
coral reef, the gamut of An
tiguan marine life can easily
be seen and enjoyed. Scuba
1
rooms full-width sliding
glass doors for sea viewing
a colorful little jetney bus to
complement the "hill-evator"
. 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, you
probably won't depart without
first promising you-'ll return at
the very first chance!
For complete packages to Halcyon Hotel in
Antigua and St. Lucia call 371-6301 in Miami
** *** ***** ***********************


Friday, March 1, 1974
*/ #" fkorkrlinri nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
Jewish Family Service Opens
Neiv District Office March 1
Almost one out of every three
families who came to Jewish
Famiiy Service of Broward Coun-
ty in 1973 lived in" communilk's
covered by the Jewish Welfare
Federation of Greater Ft. Lauder-
dale, including Pompano, Sunrise,
Tamarac and Lauderhill. This is
ar. index of the rapid growth of
Jewish population in the northern
sections of the county.
Dr. Sheldon Willens, president
of Jewish Family Service, has an-
nounced the opening on March 1.
of an agency district office in the
suite occupied by the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Ft. Lauderdale,
' (707 .V. Federal Hwy.. Ft. Lauder-
daie, Florida 33304; telephone
764-8899) to meet this increasing
demand for service.
Families riving in the above
corr.;nimities!;will no longer need
to come to the Hollywood office
unless they choose to.
Mrs. Mareia'Kaplan, a graduate
trained social woiker with specific
experience in" the field of famiiy
coiir. selling har been assigned to
the Ft. Lauderdale office.
In 1973, ever 700 families sought
Jeuish Family Service for allevia-
tion of or answers to problems that
at least temporarily seemed over-
whelming or threatening to their
Stability.
The requests from older citizens
or member cf truir families more
than doubled this past year, pre-
ci?:uted pi:man.y by a bieak-
down in health. Requests for sub-
sided homemaker services or
nursing home care mount.
S. me could manage independent-
ly but require the facilities of a
retirement hotel or specialized
housing for aged persons. These
resources are practically non-
existent for the Jewish aged in
Broward County and require im-
. mediate attention from local plan
: ning and funding bodies. However, i
many older people do get planning
assistance, support and understand j
. ing from the agency's counselling
staff.
In addition, they also bring
marital difficulties precipitated by
retirement or a second marriage;
the despairs of loneliness: the re-
jection sensed by adult children.
i More and more bewildered par
ents attempting to cope with the
trying behavior and demands
made by children ran.eing in age I
from preschool to young adult- I
hood are seeking professional help. ]
Closely following parent-child
problems are couples fearful of j
. divisive strains in their marriages. '
| Then, there is the host of other |
pres-uies and. conflicts stemming
Book Review For
Sisterhood Of
Temple Belh El
F!s:e damage's dramatic inter-
pretation of the novel Facing the
Lions" will follow the luncheon
*i' etine of Tenvile Beth E! Sister-
terhood Tuesday. March 12, at
m.-jO a.m. The gtfry hv Thomas
Wicker deals with Washington
noli lies and one man's efforts to
achieve high po-ition.
Of th- receiver, it has been said,
"Mrs. damage digs into a b>ok
like an archaeologist." Her long
and varied career includes a de-
gree in education, teaching, writ-
ng and testing audience reaclion
'or Warner Bros.
Sisterhood program chairman,
Mrs. Martin Renno. invites mem-
bers to make reservations before
March 7, by calling Mrs. Anna
Wolfe, or Mrs. Belle Green.
from present day urban living that
ti=iupt the equilibrium of family
life.
The 724 families seeking help
from JFS in 1973 received 1,722
m-person and 1,889 telephone in-
tei views from the professional
staff. An additional 291 families
were given information and refer-
ral service, an important program
provided by the agency to the iota'
lommunity. One cut of every three
in-pcrson interviews involved moie
than one individual. Almost 25C
home visits were arranged for .
'':o^e primarily older people who j
were unable to come to the agen- ;
cy's offices.
Some families do work out their
problems on their own, but other
come to JFS at the suggestion of
rabbis, -school--, social agencies,
doctois, lawyers.
The continued Jewish popula
tion growth in Broward County
calls for expanded social service. !
These needs, such as the opening
Of the Ft. Lauderdale office, have
been recognized by JFS support- ;
ing organizations; the Jewish Fed- i
eration of Greater Hollywood and
Ft. Lauderdale, and the United
Way of Broward County.
Help can be as near as your
telephone In South Broward, call
P27-9288: in North Broward, call
764 8899.
Temple Solel
Purim Carnival
Temple Solel Sisteihood and
Religious School will sponsor a
Purim Carnival Sunday, Mar. 10,
from 12 to 3 p.m. at Stirling
Elementary School.
Many attractions will provide
entertainment for young and old.
Refreshments will be available.
Tickets mav be purchased in ad-
vance or at the carnival.
Carnival chairman is Mrs.
Charles Bloch. Mrs. Sheldon Brown
is cochairman and Mrs. Burton
Emmer is in charge of tickets.
The public is invited.
Temple Sinai's Sisterhood
Marks Jewish Music Month
Temple Sinai's Sisterhood will
hold its general meeting Tuerday
at 8 p.m. in the Haber Karp Hall.
Jewish Music Month will be CD-
S'4! ved with a Jevi h Song Festi-
val. Participants will include the
Senior Choir, the Junior Choir,
the Youth Band, and the USY
dance group.
All groups are under the direc-
tion of Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun.
Mrs. Joel Rottman is Sisterhood
president: Mrs. Maivina V. Free-
man i.~ program vice president.
Hallandale Bridge Club
614 N.E. 8th Street
Due East South Pacific Restaurant off U.S. 1
Duplicate
Wed. Sat. afternoon Rubber Bridge Daily
Every eve. except Tues. 925-4585
tVe.'
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The
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In-buying shoes tor your
little oite. the big name to
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We carry ihe full line, trorm
Tqdlins lor babies to
dress-iips for the sub-sub,
deb. And (or boys we hav
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every occasion.
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Specializing In Elderly and Nervous People
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AUTO TECHNICAL ASSOCIATES
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Now located: 2041 Hayes St. at 21st Ave.
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Specialists in Gas Mileage
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2500 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallandalt 920-8989


Page &
-JevistncrMtor Shofar cf Hollywood
Friday, March 1, 1974

2
I
v
b
s
f
f
C
V
JWF Campaign Leaders At-Large
Co-Vice Chairmen
Golden Isles and Diplomat Pkwy. Divisions
f -* ;
!
*" 1
ABE HALPERN
DAVID LURIE
Co-Chairmen
Phon-A-Thon Division
MARK FRIED
Chairman
Physicians Division
DR. ROBERT PITTELL
Physicians Division
ERROL ROSEN
Co-Chairman
Physicians Division
Chairman
Parker Dorado
Chairman
Ambassador South
NORMAN GORDON
JULIUS RESNICK
Co-Vice Chairmen
Hollywood Beach Hi-Rise Division
DR. HARRY PERMESLY DR. MORTON DIAMOND
Co-Chairmen Attorneys' Division
DR. VICTOR GLAZER
Member Attorneys' Division
DR. STANLEY MARGUUES
JOSEPH SCHWARTZ
BEN SALTER
LOUIS PtEETER


*
Friday. March 1, 1974
* kf\istThrMicir and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9

Otamvfi^t/r^/r^n
-T*j& At/11/
n^ruy-^Juf As^JL iLoo^ cJU^L exXA^Jfcv^ ^^
CotifaSL jCr ^cta Juw jyhwu y^o^x^t cUu4^^-
~p{x*w&'fy*il JtJL^ 4JSUA+A*. OVVU *A W**.
i

OTHER QUOTES Rachel Yerushafml, Klkar Malkei Israel Street, 11, Tel Aviv, Israel. "P.S. Hope you'll come to
Israel and then we'll be able to meet each other." Leslie Levinrad, 34 Zamenhof St., Herzliya "B", Israel. "In
Israel the position is okay! I don't see any reason why you shouldn't come." Dvora Weksberg, 127 Weizman St.,
Tel Aviv Israel "Well, will you come? We'll be glad to invite you and show you our youth club 'Bnei-Akiva.* We
expect you to come soon!" Mira Ben-Amy, Pinhas 44, Tel Aviv, Israel. "I leam in class eight, and I live in Tel
Aviv I'll enjoy showing you the country if you will come." Yoel Guttman, Halivneh St., Herzliya, Tel Aviv, Israel.
"The sun still shines in Israel. You can help us by coming!" Ayala Bustany, Sdr Nordau 89, Tel Aviv, Israel.
"I weigh 48 kilograms. I'm 1.57 centimeters tall. I have two brothers. You should visit us.';
V-:V
For further Information, contact the Israel Government Tourist Office or your local trave> egort.
488 Madison Ave
New York. N.Y. 10022
31 St James Ave.
Boston. Mass. 02116
5 South Wabash Ave.
Chicago. III. 60603
6380 Wilsh ire Dlvd
Los Angeles. Calif. 90048
795PeachtreeSt NE.
Atlanta. Ga. 30308

" .


.Pcge 10
*-Jfnisl'/*'.#idiictr ind Shofar of Holl
Friday, March 1. 1974
MNMmMHiti.....
i. MM ".""I' nit.
m mm
By SOB KIKrHL, ttucwtnie Director,
itwish Vtatiato federation of Greater Hollvwaot
i.. ... ,114 hVm '1 ** .-. ; : "'
Recently I hail t.ie opportunity to spend a great deal of time with
two Israeli women who were in our country to speak befoiv various
groups in an eilort to rai^c money for the Jewish-peopla.
One ol the.se women was a fourth generation Sabra: the other, a
refugee from Hungary. Both were mothers who had children fighting
on the front Lnes during the Ycm Kippur War.
Trough each spoke in her own manner the message was clear:
"The Israelis have paid for sunival with their own red blood. We
mii.-t help them survive with our own green dollars."
Israel was near'y militarily destroyed during the Ycm Kippur War
and it may still be destroyed economically.
More Soviet Jews have arrived in Israel since the Oct. 6 War than
ever before. During the height of the war, as much as Israel needed
military and medical equipment, the government dispatched two El
Al airplanes a day to Vienna to transport Soviet Jews. What other
country in the world cares for its peoole as we do? Our caring is not
for just a religious or nationality group, but rather for peopls the
Jewish people.
Whose r?ponsiHl'ty is if I all have without Israel's strength giving us a sense of nrid" and dig-
nity? This is the message the-e two wom"n. mothers, brmtcht to us.
The response to their message was ovrwhe'ming but wo mi'st trans-
mit the:r message to n'her*- tho-o who did "if h*ar for themselves.
In a fw d*V it will b" P-r-nv a rliv of mrrv m-'-ing w'li'-'h
marks th" defeat of the Prr=hn tvrant Hamw. *"tf> co'i"bt to sp^tp
hi; power rr'''':r? Jews tcnenn-t- Wm> i:-"-s t>ii h-s hi"rnrH in
our bitorv. H-m- miv t;nv- -1" tV nw'4 |i aa.tn? W mnt h
rtronq and we muct do everything in our oower to support the Jewish
peo-'e.
Whn you are asked to contribute, we do not ask for your blood
just fii"ds.
As I ee :t __ tMt ic tbr> r"-~'hr'* "f ww T"*y.
Profile
..- i
Slie's In Love With Her Doctor
;
New Executive Director Named By
Association Of JFCS Agencies
The retirement of Ann S. P^t
luck as executive dirc'or of thf
Association of Jewish Family an?
Ch'ldren*s Acncies, and the an
pointment of Martin Greenhfrg a-
hvr successor was annonncd thr
weok by Wi.'liam E. McKenna. pres-
ident.
Iho Assoc-atiop's membTshio
consists of Jewish f-rrilv and chil-
dren's agencies which provide case-
work and related services. Estab-
lished in 1072. it now has ovr 80
agencies serving the major Jewish
communities in Canada and the
United States.
'Yho Association is the national
service organization. Its primary
purpo-e is to helo '!i tm collectively
better serve the Jewish cooulatiois
in their communities. It thus nrrv
vides a reservoir of information
where idras and experiences can
be exchanged, whore trend- can b1
discovered and where proven suc-
cesses can be adopted.
Martin Greenberg has work-d
clnscly with the casework agencies
for many years, most roccntlv ai
director of Social Planning and Re-
search at the Courcll of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Fund*.
and as a free hrtce consultant in
planning and administration. He
has a doctorate in socia! "^ork from
Columbia University and has been
on the faculty of a graduate school
of social work.
The Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a member of
th" Association, Dr. Sheldon Wil-
"I married the most beautiful
^an on earfh." she says as she
-:t* att the wb'.e in her kjtchei
uhich is deco.atcd in cit;us f.avoit
>l lemon and orange.
Ycu feel like drinking the
i kitchen to get efreshed but Louise
Jiamond is a fine hosiers and she
lifers a Ion", coo! drink while she
, sxplafn:, "lii; room is ou:- family
' neadquarti rs."
Caru;oiogi t Morton Diamond":
j wife has decorated their home
I i h warm elegance, but she's
quick to remind, "We came from
averar> homes."
A graduate of Tudor Hall girl's
school in Indianapo.is, Louuie
went on to the University of II-
t linois for two years, then trans-
' fe red to Indiana University in
j her junior >ear.
It was a wise move, for it was
I here she met her future hubar:d
They married in her senior year I
| jnd were together the total of '
ONE WEEK before Vietnam beck-
| 'ned the young doctor-newlywed.
Michelle, age four, enters the
j kitchen crying because someone
j hit her. "I finished college and
' taught elementary school while he
i was gone," she said as she kissed
.way her daughter's tears and strg-
ge ted a nice drink to assuage the
hurt feelings.
"We had lo live modestly. Now
we live comfoitabiy," she adds,
"but our priorities arc for giving
o people who netd our helpour
.'eilcw Jews.''
Louise Diamond keeps bu>y
raising three children all of whom
arrived within a span of four years.
I As she explains it, "It was cold :
it was good to stay inside.")
Despite the constant attention
to her family, Louie nevertheless
LOUISE DIAMOND
be'ieves, "Working for Federation
>* n 'body and soul." deep-seated
feeling."
She is active in the Women's
Division where :he i' pre ently
.ochairing a Patron's Luncheon.
"Morty is proud of me and
lappy 1 can do this," the young
Hollywood mat.on iard seriously.
He helps me be a person in my
jwn light and he protects me too.
Mb's t:ure when I need advice anil
con.-t uctive criticism."
The phone rings and it's no"
;anitiuc'ive crit.cism. !' t*>e dor-
t r phoning in between Valentine's
Day patients to remind. ".' love
y'Ou.
'Every day is sti.l a honeymoon,"
she smiles as sue rtptaeea tne
.eiephone receiver.
Mr;. Diamond lets you knew she
loean't have time for fotliahness,
.:egativi m or ter.r.i-.
Instead ^he has time for a com-
OUtmani to Isiaei which is not per-
onai.v or.ented.
"I don t know anyone in Israel."
he savs. "It's just that I'm a Jew."
In addition to this commitment
o a litt.e country and a bi; fami.y,
Louise also dots volunteer teari-
ng at Nova and Hillel. serves on
:he Women's Board of South Brow-
iid Iwedicai Auxiliary and is a
memb-.r o-f Temple Beth Shalom
Sisterhood.
She admits, "Physically, I get
ery tired. I've never been so
tired; but I must be here for
everyone so it's a good kind of
| tired."
Pu-hing back her lon-g black
i'.air fiom a serene face devoid of
makeup, she said, '"My strength is
f.oni my good life. I'm grateful
, :'or my life."
While Daisy, the family Jog,
nakes an entrance with Michelle
vho's doing a rerun on the ice
cube mak.-r, Mrs. Diamond hap-
ily tells you. 'Morty and I are
?oJig on a Mission to Israel in
la Ch. It's the onlv place I care
o visit. I want to see other Jews."
Then she .-tands to say with
luitl diama. "I want to stand on
he land Moses stood on."

tSTMR LOWtNTHAL
Tay-Saehs To Be
Discussion Topic
Temple Solel Sisterhood will
hold a general meeting Monday
at 3 p.m. at Stirling Elementary
School.
Gue:t speaker will be Lorrain
Gordon, nr.ember of Jewish Fed-
oration, whose subject will be
"Tay-Sachs Disease," a killer of
young child!en.
Tay-Sachs is an inherited genetic
disorder causing destruction of the
nervous system predominantly in
Jewish children ab.nit which Mis.
Gordon wi.l answer questions.
NEW!
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"wither without diamond dust"
Give New Life to Old or Cracked Ceilings
ft OFFICES .HOMES vV NEW CONSTRUCTION
If you are of chilc'.bearing age.
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those interested aie invited to at-
tend. Refreshments will be served.
CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE 989-3983
Dry wall Plastering Home Improvements!
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lens
and Miss Esther LoweMhal is exec-
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Hollywood. Florida
11th Anniversary Porty
Temple Israel o: .Miramar will
celebrate its 11th anniversary Sun-
day, March 17, at the temple with
a cocktail hour and home-cooked
dinner prepared under the direc-
tion of chairman Blanche Shevin
and her committee. The went,
which will start at 5 p.m. will be
followed by a card pa'ty. Rickey
Cohen is cochairman of the event.
Problems with your Sliding Door?"
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Phone: 772-6550
. :
1J
'


M5f, March 1, 1974
kwisti AmMfeMS nd Shofar of Hollywood
yage il
Teen Scene
Hineni: Disappointing
By PAUL KERBEL
Hineni, the Jewi.h revival move-
pent in AmP ica prssented a very
disappointing Jewish "Rock and!
Soul Revival Rally" la.-t Monday
evening. As I entered Miami Beach
Auditorium, I was very excited.
The Chosen Children wers per-1
forming in the lobby, Orthodox !
men were teaching men of all ages '
how to wear Te; hil'.in. special
tables were set up with informa-
tion on Ka^hruth, Shabbat. the '
Jew, Judaica pro /ram of G. eater '
Miami, and the JDL. That's when
I became up^et.
How would you like it to look
at ah application which asks
whether you would like to sign up
for riflcry, archery or judo les-
sons? I knew from the beginning
that the Jewish Defense League
supported Hineni, but I didn't ex-
pect it to go this far. No offense,
Rabbi Kahane, but there is no
need to advertise JDL in this man-
ner.

ing t:ie principles o." Hineni which
he ir..po tant and essential in pre-1
serving Jndai,fim?Ve\er, in my
pin.cn, R.bbetzin E ther Jungreis
ia net the person to lead Hineni.
she appears superficial and if |
flineni is to ?et pioper footing it
needs a new leader.
I've never m.?t Rebb-tdn Jun-
giite. I've to;d you what I've seen
and heard. R:g:.t or wrong; these
a.f my personal feelinrs.
To Hineni: success in your next
venture .
tr &
In my next column, I w.ll bring
vou up to date rn "" *..; h
Youth Organizations of Hollywood:
their philo;ophies, goais anu ai-
fi'iations and how to become a
member. I will al o have a report
from Ike Pitcher of II -l'"wood who
is in Israel for six months.
The s.i.-ring fi'm "Message of Life" was
p:es:nted at the Hyde Park Towers branrh
he'd in behalf ci the 1974 UJA-JWF Cam-
paign recsntly. Here Abe Bressmcm, chair-
msv and Wil'-'am Westerman, ccchairman,
vstanaing) cue seen with Mr. and Mrs. Moe
Enlis (l:fJ end Mr. end Mrs. Harry S'raf,
residents of the high-rise who were among
the guests.
After much roaming around,
taking photographs and meeting
Mends, I took my seat. The enter
tainment was good: also the
"Sound and Light" slide show
called "An Expression of Love for
Israel." Both sent chills through
me. As the slide presentation end-
ed, the Jewish "Billy Gianam"
walked out in the daikne;s and
as the lights turned to her every-
on applauded and yelled. I won-
dered why.
What has Esther Jungreis done
I for American Jewry oiner tnau
I one well publicized rally in New
I York? What has she done to de-
lnwe treatment such as the
PEcaties at one of their concerts?
(She is only another human being
[and until ^he proves her g eatnesi,
I'm not about to treat her like
"Si pflr-Jew-.''
Tlft^RclilMzfn did not impre.-s
me, She dionl say any thing new.
Si i' turned me off and also many
ol the 3.300 perons who attended.
1 doubt her sincerity. She may
have" a deep feeling but from
IwateHhg hei actions en the
she acted like a performer. 1 did
I see her weil-touted charisma.
Let it be said, I am not di-mis-
1 Purim Ball Planned By
|Temple In The Pines
1 rr.p'e In The PiWW will have
la majauerade Purim Ball at tlic
[perry Recreation Ha.l Saturday,
f Mar. 9, at 8 p.m.
Larry Greg and His Society
Band will play to* dancing. This
first major function of the year
| for the new temple will feature a
{buffet supper, door prizes and en-
[tertainnient. The community is
limited.
I Ambulance Presented To
I Israel's Red Cross
An ambulance has been present-
ed to the Red Magen David of
Israel by Mr. and Mrs. Me>er
Hausner, members of the Halian-
dale Jewish Center.
A special ceremony was held
recently with Rabbi Schwartz
presiding and delivering an ad-
dress. The presentation was made
by Mr. and Mrs. Hausner to David
Colerrtan representing the Red
Magen David.
Custom Draperies
Free
Estimates
THE
WINDOW
SHOP
Home Service
Days 923-6932
. Ems 962-5975
-c-
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Balmoral Country also has its own private
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who don't want the folderol of a crowd,
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facilities.
Enjoy the hotelside pool, beach, tennis,
all water sports, nearby championship golf
and gambling. Top it all with gourmet de-
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or write for full color brochure describing
the various 3/7 night Balmoral Holidays
that are available.
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NAME-
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-ZIP_


Page 12
+JelstiFh)rMlan end Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, Maxch-J,.1934
Kissinger Denies He Called Faisal a Fanatic
....... _
headline-reading- Kissing.
marks* to" U.S. Jews Leal
^icipants at the State Department
gathering, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that it is the
'Consensus of, the people present
that Dr. Kissinger did not'make
the remark
Whil? the reported reference
to the Saudi Arabian monarch
was not made by Secretary Kis-
singer, Upset said, such words
may have been used by some
other person present.
Upset, who made his comments
in a telephone interview initiated
by the JTA, also said that the
group as a wholo never made a
report on the meeting nor has it
met again as a group since Dec.
6.
SOME OF tho?e who had at-
tended write persona! notes about
it from memory afterwards and
presumably circulated them to
friends, In said, but none took
ni -:'-> at i le maeting itself and
no recorder was used.
The Washington Post, in an
article by staff writer .Marilyn
Berger under an eight-column
.7-Trw- vunpi*^ 'w.iiijj*cr Re-
marks*to* U.S. "Jews Leaked m
Report" referred to a nine-page
report it said was dcaftedj% a
participant from his recollec-
tions in which, according to the
Post, he said that Kissinger had
also called European leaden
"craven" and "contemptible."
THE POST also reported that
Kissinger had said that if another
war broke out in the Middle East
the chances were 2-to-l against
his bringing another airlift into
being to aid Israel.
The Post, however, also laid
that another participant had re-
called th it Kissinger had put the
odds at 3-to-l.
Subsequently, the Po=t ran a
correction, saving that Kissinger]
had not said that th? chances
were 2-to-l against another air-
lift but 3-to-l another WOULD
be put into operation.
To compound matters, a reli-
able source told JTA that the
Pott's first 2-to-l version wa=
correct, and the correction was
wrong.
, UQPSET WHO spoke with JTA
from his home in BelmoM. Miss.,
said that he had read the Post's
article and without entering on
a point-by-point discussion of it,
Two Ambulances Dedicated
In Hemispheres Ceremonies
Two new ambulances were closely with the residents in their
dedicated to Israel's official Red numerous philanthropic endeavors.
Cross agency by the people of
Hallandale Sunday morning at i
ceremonies held at the Hemis-
Slate headquarters for
the
American Red Magcn David for
Israel are located at the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy, 2400
Pine Tree Dr., Miami Beach. Rein
hard said that including the two
new ambulances from Hallandale
pheres, Hallandale hotel and
apartment compn-x at 1985 S.
Ocean Dr.
Following the ribbon cutting
vehicles will be shiPPe? t HE \^J5 eenty vehicles--.*-
Red Magen David, as Is.ael's Reo ',,"! C ^m0,bllcV"d <*"**
Cross and Civil Defense agency is v0m Kinn r i".- Wael ""* *
known. The ambulances were Yma Klppur War'
built to the specifications of the | And there still is a need for
Israeli organization by General more bloodmobiles ahd cardiac
Motors.
Some $16,000 was raised for the
vehicles during the Yom Kippur
War last October by Hallandale
residents collecting under the
auspices of the American Red
Magen David for Israel.
Participating in the ceremonies
Sunday morning were Samuel
Reinhard of Miami Beach, Florida
state chairman of the American
Red Magen David, and David Cole-
man, member of the national
board of directors of the organiza-
tion and president of the Red
Magen David's Miami Beach chap-
ter.
Working closely with Bernard
Pollen, a national leader for nu-
merous Israel and Jewish causes,
were Adele C. Goldberg, cochair-
Mapam Hints
It Won t Serve
With Likud
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
Mapam leader has hinted tint
Mapam would withdraw from the
Labor Alignment before it be-
came a party to any broad-based
national coalition government
that included Likud.
That warning was voked by
Mapam's secretary general. Meir
Talmi. addressing a meeting of
the executive committee of Ha-
kibbutz Haartri. the kibbutz move-
ment (jf the Mapam-sponsored Ha-
shomer Hatzair.
THE MEETING, held at. Givat
Haviva, was al-o told by Kibbutz
Haartzi secretary', Shimon Avidan.
that the only enemy he could see the Broward Co
was the right-wing and that its ,he American Jewish
growth must be checked. He
urged intensive ideological ef-
forts and cooperation between
the kibbutz movements to achieve
their Socialist-Zionist goals.
he thought various things in it
were accurate and different
things inaccurate.
' He_was ewiphatjc and specific.
however, that Kissinger did not
make the remark about King
Faisal.
The Po=t itself quoted Kissin-
ger as saying that the remarks it
had attributed to him. were "in-
accurate" and "out of context."
THE MEETING, the Post ob
served, took place at a time when
many American Jews felt that
the United States, about to take
the initiative for a Middle East
settlement, might pressure Israel
into negotiations with the Arab
states on a basis that would jeop-
ardize Israel's very survival.
Neither Lipset nor others in-
terviewed by the JTA could or
would pinpoint why the report
on the meeting appeared with
such prominence more than two
months after it had taken place
and after it had been- reported
long ago in numerous publica-
tions, including the tNeyrfYork
Times and the Boston Globe, and
even referred to by columnists in
the Washineton Post itself.
LIPSET THOUGHT the timing
"in the Post was peculiar, and an-
other commented that' obviously
someone unfriendly to Kissinger
has deliberately planted it.
Lipset conh.-med. that present
at the meeting besides Kissinger
and an aide were New York At-
t irney Rita Hausec, who had
served as a U.S. representative
to the United Nations; Henry,.,
Rosovsky, dean of Harvard's Fac-
lllty of Arts and Sciences; Irving
Howe, editor of "Dissent" and a
contributor to "New York Maga-
zine": Norman Pocffcoreft. editor
cf the- Ame-iican Jewish Commit-
tee's monthly maiazine "Commen-
tary. and Harvard professors
Michael Waller, Kenneth Arrow,
David Landes, and Lipset him-
self.
Broward AJCoininitlec To Collect
Surplus Books For Israel Library
A special book collection project ; tudies, anti-Semitism, studies of
rescue units, Coleman noted. "The
generosity oi the people of Hal
landale shall long be rememberea
by the people of Israel, and these
ambulances shall hopefully carry
the message of togetherness in a
Petitions Urge
Syrians To
Release POWs
By Special Report
Communal and civic organiza-
tions all over the United States
have been called upon to support
the national drive to obtain a
minimum of 100 000 signatures on
a petition to the United Nations
man, Bob Roberts, associate chair- to use its good offices in securing
Talmi. discussing the difficul-
ties Labor is experiencing in es-
tablishing a new coalition gov-
ernment, sharply criticized Trans-
port Minister Shimon Peres who
said in an interview last week
that lie would prefer a national
coalition to new elections.
SUCH A suggestion cannot ma-
terialize in partnership with
Mapam, Talmi said. He claimed
that an emergency national gov-
ernment with Likud would be an
obstacle to peace.
en behalf of the American Jewish
Committee Libiary oi Jewish
Americana is being ponsored bv
Chapter 01
Committi e,
according to Seymour Mann, Li-
brary Committee chairman.
The objective is to provide a
means for Broward County resi-
dents to send surplus books, too
precious to destroy, to the AJC
Libiary in Jerusalem.
"The AJC Library in Israel is
lewish communities, leiigious life,
[roup relation-., novels'cs-ays,
ind ocial welfare, should the con-
tribution be duplicated, it will be
lent bv the Alt' Library in Jeru-
alem to other institutions such as,
lid age homes, care centers, hos-
itals and soldiers camps.
Persons wishing to Contribute
books may call Seymour Mann,
Hollywood, or the American Jew-
ish Committee office in Hollywood.
AJC will arrange to pick up
"V
known nationally and throughout books at a designated place and
Israel for its collection and va- >ime. Each book will be processed
riety." said Mr. Mann. "It is the and an "Ex Libris" with the name
doorway to America for many Is- I of the donor or his family's name
aelis, and members of other will be inserted on the fly-leaf of*
groups, and it promotes greater I the book before it is sent to Israel,
understanding between Israeli Officers of the Broward County
Chapter are Dr. Rubin Klein,
Jews, Israeli Arabs and members
oi all races and creeds."
Dr. Bernard Resnikoff, director
of the AJC Israeli office, has ad-
vised the Broward County Chap-
He said that Mapam would not *? tthat "!f library an (use ,books
1 on the following subjects: Amer-
j ican Jewish fiction, Christian-Jew-
ish relations, historical surveys.
Arab-Jewish relation?, sociological
intervene in the Labor Party's
internal struggles but "we shall
not give our hand to such a gov-
ernment only because of the in-
ternal problems of Labor."
man; and Fred Goldberg, treas-
urer. The four took part in Sun-
day's ceremonies and turned over captive by Syria,
the keys to the ambulances
the names and ultimate release of
the Israel POWs now being held
. to
Reinhard and Coleman.
Lettering on the white vehicles,
emblazoned with the red Jewish
star, reads: "From the People oi
Hallandale, Florida to the Peoole
of Israel."
spirit of Shalom, peace," he said.
Pollen and his family have con
tributed an ambulance on their
own. That ambulance was sent to
Israel two years ago, and saw serv-
ice during tne Yom Kippur War,
The Pollen family also has pro
The campaign is being conducted
by the American Action Commit
Dnw.for tho release of Israeli
POW s, representing the League of
Israeli Families of POWs and
MIA's.
RABBI RUBIN R. Dobin, of
Lawrence, N.Y., national chairman
explained that the petitions will
be addressed to U.N. Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim, and he
v/ill be asked to do all in his power
to get the Syrian government to
release the names of the Israeli
vided substantial assistance to Beit i caPtives in its custody and allow
XT-. I ,A-..... :_ (1 ___ (Via TIm Jt ___1 n n
Halochem in Israel, a rehabilita
tion center for the wounded
soldiers of Israel. It is located in
Tel Aviv. Pollen has received a
personal commendation from the
late David Ben-Gurion, Israel's
first prime minister, for his serv-
ice to Israel as a leader for the
United Jewish Appeal, Israel
Beads and other organizations in
Gle^i Cove, Long Island, N.Y.
Mrs. Goldberg is vice president
and chairman of the Hemisphere's
Social Club, and an active worker
tor at the Hemispheres and works
Hope and the American Jewish
Congress.
Roberts is social activities direc-
the International Red Cross to visit
them.
Rabbi Dobin is urging all groups
interested in humane treatment of
prisoners of war to contact him
so that a cooperative nationwide
program can be instituted. The
American Action Committee has
many types of material prepared
for the petition campaign and will
send it to all interested groups.
Individuals are also invited to se-
cure petition forms and get their
friends to sign them. Free forms
can be obtained on request from
Rabbi Dobin at P.O. Box 11, Law-
rence, N.Y. 11559. All requests
must be accompanied by a stamped,
Arson Strikes
In Jerusalem
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Three Christian institutions were
badly damaged by fires set by
arsonists here.
Police investigating the attacks
indicated they were probably the
work of Jewish religious zealots
hostile to Christians and partic
ularly to alleged missionary ac
tivities.
The acts were promptly de-
nounced by Mayor Teddy Kollek
and by Dr. Zerach Warhaftig,
minister for religious affairs.
NO ONE was hurt in the fires
that were set at the Baptist Com
munity Center and Bookstore in
downtown Jerusalem; the House
of Zion Institute, and the Swed-
ish Theological Institute.
The latter is run by the Swed-
ish church and offers six-month
courses for theology students
from Scandinavia.
Books were destroyed in the
Baptist Center.
The hardest hit was the House
of Zion Institute, run by Charles
Kop. Pentacostalist from Los
Angeles which is suspected of
missionary activities. Hundreds of
Bibles and other books were re
ported ruineJ
president; Rabbi Arthur Abrams,
Jewish Welfare president Dr.
Noiman Atkin. Alvin Capp and
Lewis E. Cohn, vice presidents;
Mrs. Jesse Fine, secretary; and
Fredric Feinstein, treasurer. Past
chairmen include Ben Salter, Rab-
bi Sam Jaffe, Seymour Mann and
Judge Mort Abram.
DAY AN WON'T SERVE IN CABINET
Syria Israel
*
Withdrawal
Seen Likely



ii /
--------- -wfc.j uiivi------------- "- nvvvui| tor at the Hemisphere's and works J self addressed envelope.
Cantor Dubow To Entertain
When National Council of Jew-
ish Women, Hollywood Section,
meets Monday at 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Sinai, Hollywood, tenor
Stephen Dubow, Cantor of Temple
Beth Am, will present a selection
of ballards, Hebrew music, and a
variety of French, Italian and Ger-
man songs.
Continued from Page 1
in achieving the disengagement
between his country and the Is-
raelis, and that every such posi-
tive step America made would be
matched by a positive Arab step.
This raised increasing concern
that the Egyptian-Israeli with-
drawal was achieved on the basis
of much greater private pressure
by the United States on Israel
than even the most pessimistic
observers are willing to admit
to.
IT RAISED additional specula-
tion that even greater pressures
are in the works that Washington
will be applying on Israel to
achieve a Syrian-Israeli with-
drawal.
Damascus' position is that there
can be no peace with Syria until
Israel returns to her pre-1967
boundaries. This includes not
only Israeli advances made in the
Yom Kippur War but also the
Golan Heights and Mount Her-
mon.
Israeli Prime Minister Golda
Meir said earlier last weekend
that Israel will never give up the
Heights. (See Page &A).
BUT IN Lebanon, i new. Leb-
anese news magazine has report-
ed that the Syrian's are moving
Palestinian guerrilla bases 30
miles back of the present cease-
fire line as a' prelude to disen-
gagement.
Meanwhile, as of Wednesday,
Premier Meir had not yet formed
a coalition government (see Page
5-A). Since her 2J.-day limit was
up, speculation mounted that she
would call for nqw elections
rather than ask for a 21-day ex-
tension to try to form a new
government.
LATE TUESDAY, Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan announced
that he will not occupy a post in
any cabinet of any new govern-
ment formed. Gen. Dayan has
been under constant fire since
the \ om Kippur War, with many
critics blaming th "inconclu-
sive" nature of the war on his
al.egcd failure to apprise the
country of the impending attack.
(See Page 14-A).


lay, March 1, 1974
*Jewisii fk>rij/an *nd Shotr of Hollywood
Page 13
B MINDL1N
Sen. Gurney Owes Florida an Explanation
Itors the political Zionist plan-
Fners for absolute rule via one-
[world government."
To "clarify" his position, Dall
[explained: "This is the basic
[group that created and financed
[what is called communism, which
[bores upward on organized Chris-
ptian society from the bottom."
DALL IS no shrinking violet,
feither.
Then what is the link to Sen.
lurney?
In the 1969 campaign, many
"select (meaning1 "properly" con-
servative) congressional candi-
dates received financial support
from the United Congressional
Appeal, another Willis Carto
front organization.
AMONG THE recipients of
checks signed by Carto was Sen.
Gurney, whose gift amounted to
$2,500.
Far from repudiating Carto and
refusing the gift, Gurney said at
the time that "I find fhem (the
Liberty L6bby and it's United
Congressional Appeal) to be con-
servative Americans who have
long been devoted to freedom and
the preservation of our Constitu-
tion."
These days, in seeking reelec-
tion to the Senate, Gurney is
arguing that he had nothing to
do with the 5330,000 slush fund
his aides gathered for him in the
1868 .campaign.
BUT HE can't say that about
the Willis Carto gift. He's been
told all about it before, and in
case he's forgotten, now I'm tell-
ing him about it again.
It seems to me that we de-
serve a better explanation than
the one he gave us six years ago.
Six Hallandale
Hadassah Groups
Plan Donor Event
Chai, Fairways. Imperial, Park-
er, Hemispheres and Plaza Towers
groups of Hallandale Chapter- of
Hadassah will hold their third an-
nual "Donor Luncheon" Friday,
Mar. 15. at 11:30 a.m. in the Dip-
lomat Hotel.
Mrs. Leo Sanet and Mrs. Irving'
Schwartz are donor chairmen.
Chapter program vice president,
Mrs. Manny Rose, is in charge of
which was not only an insult to I entertainment which features
"hile Jewry's Future Bleak
Continued from Page 1
Igovernment, fled the country, but
|at the time of my visit, and bas-
in; my information on the au-
thorities to whom I have already
'cferred, I was informed that
fchere was no anti-Semitism on the
part of the Popular Unity gov-
ernment.
Naturally, it was deeply regret-
Jed thai, at the United Nations,
i.' Allende government, like so
any others, took a decidedly
pro-Arab stand; but on another,
nore intimate and perhaps more
important, plane relations be-
toeen Chile and Israel were ex-
cellent.
MOSHE TOV revealed how, at
[the time of the Leningrad "trials"
[of 1970, Salvador Allende had
I sent a telegram to the Soviet
[leaders condemning the persecu-
Ition, undoubtedly a courageous
[action for a President who had
[in his Cabinet a substantial num-
ber of Communists taking the
I Moscow line.
Moreover, Israel had sent to
Chile a number of agricultural
experts to assist the program of
agrarian reform and this had ex-
cited an hysterical campaign of
abuse from the extreme right. As
Allende himself observed, this
aid had been of immense im-
portance to the Chilean economy.
It was particularly noteworthy
that Israeli experts who worked
in the fields alongside agricul-
tural workers had established a
very high reputation among
them, unlike so many western ex-
perts who in the past had re-
mained somewhat aloof.
WHY, THEN did the Alhnde
government vote against Israel at
the United Nations? Unquestion-1
ably, the foreign minister must,
have had a great deal to do with
this and, Al'ende is reported to
have said, "Israel is some 6,000
miles away, and my foreign minis-
ter is in Santiago."
As Tov- toW me. Allende's own
friendship for Israel was un-
doubted. Indeed, he had hoped
to visit Israel during the autumn j
I of 1973, but the tragic events of'
it time interVencd and he died
or was slajh.
At the time of my visit there
was already the clearest possible
evidence that Ghilean industrial-
ists, aided and abetted by multi-
national companies and western !
governments, were bent on sab-
otaging the very considerable
economic changes which the Al
lende government was seeking to
implement.
THE WITHDRAWAL of inter
economic changes which the Al-
national and national technicians
from the essential copper mines
was a grave blow from which the
[Chilean economy simply could
Hot recover. Unquestionably, there
was a substantial measure of eco-
nomic inefficiency on the part of |
the government which compound-
ed the difficulties to which I
have referred.
Eventually,' '-however, starved
of the. International help upon
v..ich previous Chilean govern-
nts depended and having in-
h.-rited vast international debt9
which they simply could not re-
pay, the economy fell into a
steep state of decline.
The military seized this oppor-
tunity-to-'assume power and, de-
spite the difficulty of getting any
clear news from Chile, the evi-
dence is indisputable that in a
country, democratic for over 40
years, the military junta has pa-
raded all the vulgar, obscene
panoply of fascism.
What of the Jewish commu-
nity? Inevitably, in a chaotic and
dangerous situation such as this,
conf icting reports appear.
THE CHIEF rabbi of Chile an-
nounces that there is no official
outburst of anti-Semitism and
some confirmation of this was
provided by a recent report in
the London Jewish Chronicle of
a visit by a Jewish businessman
from Britain. On the other hand,
there is evidence of Jewish grad-
uates themselves, who say, un-
equivocally, that anti-Semitism
has reared its ugly head.
Corroboration to this extent is
provided by an editorial published
in La Prensa. the official Chris-
tian Democrat daily, Aug. 25,1973.
This article referred to "a cell
of Jewish and Communist extrac-
tion which had come to laud it
over Chile in the infamous alli-
ance of the misnamed Popular
Unity government. A sect, a cell
which has come to sully, and for
all time, the well-merited pres-
tige which so many clean men
of national Jewry had earned.
"In add tion, this Jewish/Com-
munist eel sect and this sect
alone has hypocritically waged
an underhand racial war against
another colony of proven worth,
of enterprising, tireless workers
who have contributed immensely
to the welfare of Chile: the Arabs.
''And we have, in Chile, this
cruel paradox unique in the whole
world: while the Jews are being
persecuted in the Soviet Union,
that is where there is anti-Jew-
ish Communism, in Chile we
have a Jewish Communism work-
ing against us Chilean 'rotos,'
(tramps or vagabonds)."
THE ARTICLE suggested that
these Jews had seized important
positions of power and concluded
that "the Chilean 'rotos' should
keep well in mind, for the final
reckoning not for vengeance,
b'lt as a point of departure
they should take the surnames
ending in 'vie,' 'vich,' 'lemy,' 'bon'
and some 50 more. There will be
a 'gnashing of the teeth' as we
have read in the Bible."
I am reliably informed that
this article is not an isolated one.
It has been appreciated, as in-
deed the article points out, that
Chile has a substantial Arab com-
munity numbering perhaps
C0.000 most of whom are of Syri-
an and Lebanese origin and en-
joying considerable wealth.
Most were implacable oppon-
ents of Allende and were center-1
ed in the naval city of Valparaiso. |
which was considered to have
been the hub of right-wing and
militarist activity in opposition
to the Allende government.
FOR YEARS the Arab League,
with its headquarters in Argen-
tina, endeavored to establish a
powerful base in Valparaiso and
Allende had stubbornly and suc-
cessfully resisted this.
What is to happen now? Wll
the junta seek to placate the
Arabs, this important section of
its sunportcrs, by yielding to
thir drmands?
Jews, but to decent conservatives,
too.
We know that relations with'
the Israeli government are far
from good. The courageous stand
of Moshe Tov in opening the
doors of the Israeli Embassy to
refugees in stark contrast, in-
cidentally, to the pusillanimous
and craven attitude of the Brit-
ish Foreign Office has not
exactly endeared him to the
junta, but it has certainly under-
lined the liberatarian approach of
the Israelis to matters affecting
human dignity and freedom.
HISTORY EMPHASIZES that
the mere fact that some Jews,
however eminent, deny the ex-
istence of anti-Semitism on the
pert of a totalitarian regime is I
no guarantee that anti-Semitism |
does not exist.
I do not believe that this could
be better exemplified than by j
the protestations of the chief i
rabbi of Moscow and other prom- i
inent Jews in Russia.
We simply do not know what:
will happen to Chilean Jews.
However, the auguries are not
good. What confidence can one j
have in a regime as base and un-
caring for human rights as the
fascist junta has revealed itself
to be?
Eleanor La Forge in songs from
opera and musical operettas. She
will be accompanied by Warren
Broome.
Gue=t speaker will be Mrs. Max-
well Weisberg, pr?ident of the
Florida Region of Hadassah. Mrs.
Weisberg, who attended the Na-
tional Hadassah mid-Winter Con-
ference in Israel, will give a report.
Mrs. Casper Alman, president of
h Chai Oroun, will give the in-
vocation and Mrs. Albert Aaron,
president of the Hallandale Chap-
ter, will extend greetings. Mrs. Sol
Cooper, president of the Imperial
Group, will give the benediction.
Group donor chairmen are:
Chai, Mrs. Edward Dincin: Fair-
ways, Mrs. Louis Adlcr, Hemis-
pheres. Mrs. Ezra Lipton; Imperi-
al, Mrs. Lefis Bogad: Parker, Mrs.
'Samuel Gelles and Plaza, Mrs.
Mary Later.
Palmer*s
Miami Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sabbath
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crafted In Our Own Workshop.
JZeuifl
Juemorm Cnape)
"JEWISH N/NfAAt DIRECTORS"
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATI
ARHANOIMINTS
"947-2790
133(15 W. DIXIE HWY N M.
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
Temple 3etA 1
Iflemotial
(gardens
The only all-Jewish cemctcrv in Browara
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
920-8225 Of write): $?**.-. 1
"" TEMPLE BETH EL jBt'" '
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FL.ORIDPJ?3(
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME:
ADDRESS:
._________________________ PHONE:
Price Increase Effective Jan. 1st, 1974
Community leaders Stuart Gould (left) and Joe Bloom were
among the 125 persons who attended the initial Hillcrest
74 Campaign breakfast which netted $100,000.
SERVING CONSERVATIVE and REFORM JEWISH FAMILIES
Dr. Norman Atkin, Jewish Welfare Federation president is
seen at Hillcrest's 74 Campaign kickoff breakfast with
Alvin Hess, (right) ccchairman of the Hillcrest Division.


Page 14
* knlst nvrirffor d Shofsr of Hollywood
Friday, March 1, 1974
WWW* ArW^O^AM'
CANDLELIGHTiNG TIME
7 ADAH 7:01
9.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz (left) spiritual leader of femple
Menorah, presents the State of Israel Masada Award to
Manny and Kathleen Lax (center) at the Hillcrest Country
Club-Israel Dinner of State. Mr. and Mrs. Lax were honored
for their outstanding leadership in support of Israel's eco-
nomic development. At right is Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the South Florida Israel Bond Organization.
Leo Balkan served as chairman of the highly successful
Israel Bonds event; Sol Entin and Harry Schwartz were co-
chairmen.
nimuimii:. i:I'liimtiiimMinubin
' : ; ..rr :.. in k'TW muni:,.!!!. ., i" Mi I .'... ii:'i l.l.WfiM
Community Calendar
SUNDAY, MAR. 3
Temple Beth Shalom Men's Club Breakfast10 a.m.Tem-
ple Beth Shalom
Galahad III JWF '74 Camoaign Brunch10 a.m.So?ial Ha'.l
Temple Sinai Purim Party11 a.m.Temple Sinai.
Young Leader's Council Trip to Israelthrough Mar. 17.
MONDAY, MAR. 4
NCJW Regular Meeting12 30 p.m. Temple Sinai
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Beard Meeting6 p.m.Tem-
ple Beth El.
Temple Solel Sisterhood General Meeting8 p.m. Stirling
Elementary School.
TUESDAY, MAR. 5.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood General Meeting8 p.m.Haber
Karp Hail.
Temple Sinai Men's Club General Meeting8 p.m.Temple
Sinai.
Temple Sinai Men's Club General Meeting8 p.m.Temple
Sinai.
Plaza Towers (North & South) JWF '74 Campaign Coffee
8 p.m.Social Hall
WEDNESDAY. MAR. 6
Victor B, Freedman JWV I.adis Auxiliary General Meeting
12:00'Home Federal Building. Hallandale.
Hadassch, Fairways GrounAnnual Bazaar12:00 to 4 p.m
Home Federal Building (Casagrande Room) Ha'.ian
dale.
Golden Horn JWF '74 Campaign Coffee8 p.m.Soc;al Hall.
SATURDAY. MAR. 9
Temple In The Pines SisterhoodMasquerade Purim Ball
8 p.m.Perry Recreation Center.
Temple Israel Purim Costume Party9 p.m.Temole Israel.
SUNDAY, MAR. 10
Temple Solel Purim Carnival12:00Stirling Elementary
School.
B'nai B'rith Women. Hollywood Chapter. Donor Dinner and
Show6 p.m.Deauville Hotel.
TUESDAY, MAR. U
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Luncheon Meeting11:30 a.m.
Temple Beth El.
Temple Beth El Brotherhood ProgramDr. ftrttn Stein.
American Cancer Society8 p.m.Temple Beth E!.
WEDNESDAY, MAR. 13
Young Leaders Council Meeting8 p.m.
THURSDAY, MAR. 14
JWF La Mcr Women's Division Lun Social Hall.
Miramar Piomcr Wom-n Regular Meeting12:30
Miramar Recreation Center
B'nai B'rith Women. Hallandale Chapter, Board Meeting
12:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, MAR. 15
Hadnssah. BaHao4ftle Chapter. Donor Luncheon11:30 a.m.
Diplomat Hotel.
Hadassah. Henrietta Szo'd Group. Board Meeting12:30 p.m.
Home of Ro-c Kronser.
BBYO. Regie Yanich. Dan,e and Inst;tutethrough Mar. 17
Camp Tranquil.
pm.-
rtM-i.....MMm 11 Wii fii mi."
"MIGHTY FLOOR"
Creates a New Carpet Market
Sculptured Nylon Shag
Plushes-Commercial
Solid Vinyl-No Wax floors
Remnants
"Deal Direct With owner"
2119 Hollywood Blvd.
92.-1341 9218505
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Religious
Services
HA1UNDALE
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Avt
Rabbi Harr/ E. Schwartz, Canto*
Jacol, Danzioer.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temole) of NORTH DAOE
.8801 NE 22n: Ava. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irvmo
Shulkes. 37
NORTH BIOWARD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON.
GREGATICN. (Reform) 3501 Uni-
veraity Dr.. Coral Springs. Rabbi
Max Weitz.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 S'erlino Rri.. op-
posite Hollywood Hills High School.
President Or. Frank Stein.
Saturday. 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 13*1 S-
14*h Avt., Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe.
BtTH SHALOM (Tempte) Conserva-
tive. 4601 Arthur Rahbi Morton
Molavsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative).
310 SW 6?ni Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerrocht.
TEMPLE SOLEl (Liberal). S001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
TEMPLE SINAI (ConservaOe). 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shcpiro.
Cantor Ye:.uda Hellbraun.
MMAMAR
ISRAEL (Conservative)
St. Rabbi Avrom
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Conserva-
tive) Pines Middle School. 200 No
Douglas Rd.. Pembroke Pines.
Rabbi Aarn Shapero.
TEMPLE
6920 SW 35th
L>ra=ir
II a

Bar Mitzvah
ROBERT YELLIN
Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs. '
Jerome Yellin, will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday. Mar. 9, at Temple Solel
tal y School
* 4
KENNETH COLLINS
Kenneth, son of Mr. and Mrs.
kobert Collins, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday. Mar. 9 at Temple
Beth Ei.
iV is ii
DAVID KUDMCK
David, son of Mr. and Mrs. San-
ford Rudnick. will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, Mar. 9, at Temple Israel
Ji Miramar.
a &
STEVEN ADLER
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. Al-
beit Adler. will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday. Mar. 16, at Temple Sinai.
rV .ft ft.
WILLIAM COHEN
William, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Clarence Cohen, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Mar. 16, at Temple
BeUi Shalom.
Pumpernick's was the scene cf a recent Hallandale high-
rise chairman's meeting for the Federation '74 Campaign
in which organization cf area buildings was planned. Je-
rome Gevirman and Meyer Kaplan, vice chairmen of tha
Hallandale Beach Highrise Division, discussed the import-
ance cf the icb ahead with other inter: sted Jewish com-
munity members. From left are Barney Levin, Gevirman.
Samuel Stepp and Kaplan.
Where Your Money Goes...
Jewish Community Center Program
The Jewish Community Center Program is a new pilot proj-
ect serving the Greater Hollywood Jewish community. It provides
recreational, social, cultural and athletic Drograms for all ages.
Started in the fall of 1973. this program has already provided a
vacation camp during the winter school MM and i3 coordinat-
ing and providing programs for teenagers and seniar citizens of
our area.
The Jewish Community Center Program has develsped com-
mittees to plan and im: lement program- for the leisure time
needs of our school age children including athletic activities and
arts and crafts.
Community Relations Committee
Who responds to negative letters to tht editors concerning
Israel or Jews? Who undertakes projects of informing nonJawi
a* well as the Jewish community concerning the status of Israel
the problems it faces and its need for the support of the Amer
ican people? Who is in constant contact v'th national organiza
tions concerning Soviet Jews, human rights, and civil liberti's''
Who h?!ps the school system of Broward County understand the
need for separation of church and state, nnd who is the inter-
mediary on religious problems with the school system?
The answer is: the Community Relat ons Committee of the
Jewish We'fare Federation. This Committee has representation
from over 29 Jewish organizations and ha= many sub-committees
that work on each problem as it arises.
. LEO CONN, M.D.
announces the opening of his office for the practice of
Diplomat* American Board Surgery
PERIPHERAL VASCULAR SURGERY*
GENERAL SURGERY Suit* 309
4900 w. Oakland Pk. Blvd.
(305) 739-2900 Laudardals Lakes, Fla. 33313
AUTO
PARTS
VAUGHN & WRISHT
ARE NOW IN A HEW
HOLLYWOOD LOCATION
AT 5746 JOHNSON ST.
-DIRKUY ACROSS FROM THF, POST OFFICE-
PLENTY OF PARKING
Rabbi Israel Miller, who suc-
ceeds Jacob Stein as chairman
of the Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations, is president of the
American Zionist Federation,
vice president for srtudent af-
fairs at Yeshiva University and
rabbi emeritus of the Kings-
bridge Heights Jewish Canter
in the Bronx.

i
PCOPLC VOU
can still
bclicvc in
N0UYW00D FEDERAL SAVINGS
ANO LOAN ASSOCIATION
|^ HALLANDALE OFFICE: 2401 E Hallan,: each Blvd.
*.


Page IS
)
Edward D.nrin, (l-ft) Fedsration's Guif-
sircam Garden Apsrtments 74 Campniga
chairman was overwhelmed with a "Stand-
ing Room Only" attandance at a recent film
cresen'ation cf "Goldi" cn-1 "M*TW r-t
Graduate Students Awarded
First Mailman Fellowships
Ben Koseli and Aifred Rosen (sected) glance over th.3 or-
ganizational plan for the Beacon Towers' JawiTh Welfare
Federation '74 Campaign und;r the leadership of chairman
Salomon Koppel, (center, standing). The meeting held in
the Beaccn Towers Social Kail, aiso included L. S. Book-
binder (left) and Morris Schaffkan.
ABRAHAM MAILMAN
NEW YORK A $250,000 gift I ic efforts for many y-ars. has
by the Mailman Foundation to es- served in leadership positions with
(abash a Mailman Fellow=h;p Fund the Federation of Jewish Philan-
for graduate and no itdoctoral stu-, ihiopies, the YM and YWHA's, the
dents at Tchnion-Israpl Institute'
f of Technology in Haifa has b?en
announced by American Technion
Society president Henry Taub.
The incomj rrom the gift by
.'o eph and Abraham Maiiman of
X a York and Florida, will b
matched by th? State of Israel ti
make possible the award of 14 fel
lowihipj each year. Heciments will
b: known a- Mailman Fellows.
Through tV Foundation, th-
br then have mads an add;tiona'
S2',0"0 gra*l to provide for eight
Mailman Fel'owshi*>s during the
1973-74 academic year. Claise-. at
Technion. dlswoted by the Yom
Kipour War wh;n student* and
faculty memb-rs fmiiht on Istael'
'" nt ines, are expected to resume
shortly.
The first fellowship recipients,
four men and four women, were
>elected on the basis of econo-ni-
need, ae?rtmi( slin'flng and th |
\alue of their research and study
programs
Mai.-On. 'res/1 Amos Hnrev.
pre-ident of the Technion. hailed
inn establishment of the Mailman
Fund as "a rare magnificat gift."
and pntised the brothers for thir
rare devotion to the cau-e of edu-
caton and learning. "Thir h-
manitarnnism," he said, "will
rneat'v a*""i*t worthv student* a
Technion to preoare for careers of
sonic *' lFral anH mankind."
The two gifts, totaling $270,000
riiehl'ght a Ion1: tradition of ohi
hnth-$v bv the Mailman brothers.
sons of-noor immigrants who went
"to a.;'.mmhc of bu=ines=s i"
Ih'-ir e*r!w \w H ti" tin'*"'!
States, Canada, and South America.
The partnership, was- enormously
successlbl. ,md rc'nt,v tfc broth-
er; hate "devoted their ?ommercia'
eff rtcJ to th .inve"5t"i*nt firm of,
Mai-rfljnrw*TOPr5 in New Yor*.
Joseph Maiiman, active in Jew-,
iah and 4ewiabiatd pkdlanthrop '
Albert Einstein College of Mcdi-
sin and Brandeis University.
Abraham Mailman is board chair-
man of the Barnett Bank of Holly-
wood. Active with the Hollywood
Jewish Federation and Israel Bond
Drive, he is also a founder of
Mount Sinai Hospital and the Al-
bert Einstein College of Medicine.
COPY DEADLINE FOR
PUBLICITY CHAIRMEN
The deadline for our n?xt
issue I Mar. 15) is Tuesday.
Mar. 5; at 10-30 a m. Any
functions taking rlace dur-
ing the month of March
sh"- ,'d be reported by that
time.
In addition, he serves on the ad-
visory counril of the Maiiman
Ch H rWcorment Center at th*
University of Miami Medical
School.
flatus. Trrir specialities include
science education, food technology.
Two of the new Mailman Fel-
lows an Israeli-born. The others
emigrated to Israel frem Poland.
Rumania. Yemen and the Un.ted
urban center planning, cancer re-
search bio-m?iiieal engineering, and
coastal zone management.
This wide rang? of fields re-
flects the unique program of stud-
ies in science, technology and
medicine being offered to Tech-
iion"s 9.0CO students in the Insti-
tute's 50th anniversary- year.
The American Technion Society
support? the work of the Technion
in the Unted States. Charles I.
cher is its executive vice presi-
nt,.
k3C%5
30 Broward Teens
To Tour Israel
The Broward Teen Tour to Is-
il n ntied a-"! arranoed bv -lew
ish Welfare Federations, and co-
ordinated by the Broward Boaid ;
of rtabbis, wi^l depait lrcm Ft. \
Laude.riaie June 19, returning '
July 16.
Avai.a'ale to 30 children, the
cour wiii be led by Mis. Shirley
Cchen and Mordecai Opher.
The itinerary includes study
-t: of Mo liav, Caesarea, Je.u-
salem, Beer Sheba and Eilat and
visits to Tiberias, Tel Hai, Haifa
nd Tel Aviv.
Approximate cot of the tour is
SI,200. Financial assistance grants ;
ba*ed upon need a.c available |
ifter acr. tance.
Applications may be made
through all temples and bt.th the
Hollywood and Toit Laude.daie
Federation of ices. .
pines
* Stand Tall
^A in Florida's
^k Future!
ALL CAKPi DATES A6EEE.
ZIP CODE SPEEDS
HOLIDAY MAIL
JWF 1974 Campaign
Meeting Schedule
SUNDAY, MAR. 3rd 10:00 A.M.
GALAHAD THREE
Brunch in the Social Hall.
Abs Bader, Jacob Menkes and Jules B. Gordon, co-chairmen.
TUESDAY, MAR. 5TH 8:00 P.M.
PLAZA TOWERS SOUTH AND NORTH
Meeting in Social Hall
Lila Brecker and Ruth Suss, South Co-chairmen
Joseph Deutsch and Kate Moses, North Co-Chairmen
WEDNESDAY, MAR. 6th 8:00 P.M.
GOLDEN HORN
Speaker and Refreshments in the Social Hall (South Building)
Sam Weintraub, Chairman
THURSDAY, MAR. 14th 12:00 Noon.
LA MER WOMEN'S DIVISION
Luncheon in the Social Hall
Mrs. Otto Stieber, Chairman.
SUNDAY, MAR. 17th 10:00 A.M.
AILINGT0N TOWERS
Breakfast in the Recreation Hail
Jacob Rosenblatt and Ell A. Stlftel, Co-chairmen.
SUNDAY, MAR. 17th- 10:00 A.M.
GALAHAD COURT
Brunch in the Social Hall
Bernard Schwartz, Chairman.
SUNDAY, MAR. 17th 10:00 A.M.
HALLMARK
Brunch in the Social Hall


Page 16
>knist> fkrldUan "<* *-* of Hollywood
Friday, March 1, 1974
\*
yi
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7
^
AEF?
,//
nORIDA't IA HO! ST MMIV OWWIO.., /
Y OPERATED lURNITINIf 1
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. .listed are just a few of the fabulous values only at Boor's. All items subject to
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BASSETT QUILTED SHIP SOFA
Twin tli* il tp tefa, Ideal far apoiteiaiils
ond that imoll D.n S.. this nSw
unuiual lew price Reg. i J30
165
LISTED ARE A PARTIAL LISTING OF THE
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SAVE Vt
MEDITERRANEAN BEDROOM
Rich warm mallow paeon, lore* _
triple dresser, with twin mirrors, quean
heodboord ond night stand Rag $599
298
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KROEHLER HERCtlON' SOFA
Smartly tyled contemporary sofa m long
wearing, easy care Herculen' Hurry in
far (hit while pretenl iiock fasts! Regular
$299 95
149
?
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CONTEMPORARY CHAIR
The now look in a barrel chair in wet leak
vinyl. Now you sov. V, Regular !* 95
^
75
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MEDITERRANEAN BEDROOM
Rich mellow oak finnh, .mart end beau
MM. eat includes double dresser, framed
""*' "ill niioDMfi, !># one mi^rVT
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185
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KROEHLER 10VE SEAT
Easy care Herculen' train ronstonl the
miracle fabric for long wear. .contem-
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125
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299
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practical morble-like lap with decorative
door, m bate 1 aaty i to rage Regular
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$99 95
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BERNHARDT ITALIAN CHINA
A great value. Perfect oddition to your
dining room, or striking in a living room,
antique white finish with glass doors and
ih.lv.i Regular $329 95
145.
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HIGH BACK REQJNER
full tn. reclir.er for perfect relaxing and
reclining, covered in genuine
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75
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THOMASVILLE BREAKFRONT
Decorator show piece in exciting antique
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325
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SPANISH BEDROOM IN YELLOW
Colorful and bright, made by famous
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_____'233
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LUXURIOUS VELVET SWIVEL ROCKER
Fabulous comfort with this high back and
deep seat. The perfect chair far TV view-
ing and relaxing. Regular $159 95
*80
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PILLOW BACK SOFA
Beautiful i6 loot* pillow back sofa,
smart, colorful Quilted print, so perfect
for your Florida living room. Reg.
$3499$
$175
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$oe this great value now, comfortable
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Phone 927-0237
FT. LAUDERDALE SHOWROOM
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Opon Daily 930 to 5:30 -Monday and Friday Night Til 9 P.M Sunday 1 to 6 P.M..
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