The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
Volume 4 Number 6
Hollywood, Florida Friday. March 15 1974
Price 25 c?n?3
Hollywood's UJA-JWF Campaign Gaining Momentum
Presidential Towers Complex
Goes All-Out To Aid Israel
Mrs. Carolyn Davis, chairman of the Presidential Towers
buffet dinner, and Mrs. Lewis Heyman, one of the patrons
at the gala UJA-JWF benefit, chat with the guest speaker,
Zvi Kolitz.
With 15 "sponsor/patrons" foot-
ing the bill. Presidential Towers,
Hollywood Beach, entertained at a
Feb. 26 buffet dinner on behalf
of the United Jewish Appeal'Jew-
ish Welfare Federation and, to-
gether with its contribution to the
special emergency fund following
;he Yom Kippur War, more than
doubled its contribution to the
UJA over the 1973 campaign.
Featured speaker was Zvi Kolitz.
producer/writer of the Tony
Award-winning Broadway play
"The Deputy," who told his atten-
tive audience "don't be afraid of
your enemiesthey'll kill you.
j Don't be afraid oi your tnends
they can only oetray you. Be
- afraid of those who are indiffer-
I ent.
"The Yom Kippur War proved
' that Israel's cause is invincible
because in 1967 Israel was mobil-
ized to the teeth, but in 1973 she
was unprepared and still won,'' Mr
Kolitz added.
"The war," he said, "taught u?
that we were attacked on Yom
Kippur because it is a day on
which we fast and are therefore
1 weak. We must not tempt our
enemies with weakness again."
Chairman of the Presidential
Towers effort was Mrs. Carolyn
Patron hosts included Mrs. Ethel
Posnick, Mrs. Jack Richman. Mrs.
Ike Kassel, Mrs. Annette Malvin,
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Klinger, Mrs.
Anne Wildstein, Mrs. Pauline Hay-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Myer Kirsner,
Mrs. Ida Kline, Mrs. and Mrs.
Michael Konner, Jack Richman.
Sam Roskin. Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Ruby, Ed Schiffer and Sam Wheel-
Chairman of the High-Rise Divi-
s.on of the 1974-UJA-JWF cam-
paign is Lewis Cohn; Melvin H.
Baer is general chairman.
10-Day Fact-Finding Mission
To Israel Departing Apr. 22 Black Hebrew
Gangs Prowl
In order to attract individuals
and couples who normally travel
at this time of year, the Jewish
Welfare Federation of Greater
Hollywood, in cooperation with the
United Jewish Appeal, is imple-
menting a 10-day mission to Israel,
departing Monday. April 22.
Cost of the t: ip from New York
will be $850 per person, double
occupancy, with a $90 supplement
for single rooms. The mission in-
cludes six niehts in Tel Aivv and
three nights in Jerusalem.
A sample itinerary is listed be-
Monday Departure. Tuesday
Arrival, dinner with speaker,
overnight Tel Aviv. Wednesday
Visit absorption center, meet with
recent newcomers from the Soviet
Union: visit to JDC/Malben Cen-
ter, convalescent center or hospi-
tal: meet with soldiers wounded
in the Yom Kippur War; visit a
temporary military cemetery; din-
ner with speaker; overnight in Tel
Thursday Depart for the Si-
nai front; meet with soldiers man-
ning the line; overnight in Tel
Aviv. Friday Free, overnight in
Tel Aviv. Saturday Shabbat day
jf rest; free; overnight in Tei
Sunday Visit Golan Heights
ettlemenis and Syrian front; meet
with soldiers manning the line;
overnight in Tel Aviv. Monday
Depart for Jerusalem; visit Mt.
Olives, Mt. Scopus, Ammunition
Hill, Western Wall, the Old City,
Kennedy Memorial, Hadassah Med-
ical Center, Yad Vashem Memorial
to the Six Million; dinner with
speaker; overnight In Jerusalem.
Tuesday Depart for Masada.
drive via Jericho along Dead Sea;
overnight in Jerusalem. Wednes-
day Breakfast; visit Gush Etzi-
on. Bethlehem; model of ancient
Jerusalem, Hebrew University
campus; optional visits to Israel
| Museum, Shrine Of The Book;
closing dinner; overnight in Je-
usalem. Thursday Departure.
For application and further in-
formation call the Jewish Welfare
Federation office.
B'nai Zakan. an organization of
selfstyled "Black Hebrews." is'
believed by police to be affiliated I
with young gangs that are ter-
rorizing and extorting money
from merchants in large areas of
The group, which according to
its "Rabbi," Chaim Ben Israel,
formed a coalition of youth gangs
"to teach Torah and self-defense"
is accused by police of receiving
a percentage of the gangs' take
from extortion, the New York
Times reported.
"POLICE .. .say ther received
reports that B'nai Zakan was
distributing guns to the Toma-
hawks and the Outlaws in return
for a cut of the monies extorted
Continued on Page 9
JWF 1974 Campaign
Meeting Schedule
Sunday, Mar. 17th 10:00 A.M.
3runch in the Recreation Hall
Jacob Rosenblatt and Eli A. Stiftel, co-chairmen.
Sunday, Mar. 17th 10:00 A.M.
Brunch in Social Hall
Bernard Schwartz, chairman.
Sunday, Mar. 17th 10:00 A.M.
Brunch in Social Hall
Sydney Shipman, chairman.
Wednesday, Mar. 20th 7:30 P.M.
Habimah Players Musical at Temple Beth El.
Nathan Levin, Nathan Mardell, Howard Ochs and
Jack Silver, co-chairmen.
Thursday, Mar. 21st 10:00 A.M.
Breakfast at Diplomat Country Club
Murray Feuerstein, Mike Brown, Sam Rosenberg
Ted Marcus, Sam Toder and Arthur N. Wiener, Captains.
Sunday, Mar. 24th 10:00 A.M.
Brunch in Social Hall
Max Lieberman, Rhona Miller and Irma Rochlin, Chairmen.
Sundav, Mar. 24fh 10-00 a.m.
Brunch in Social Hall
Ben Axelrod and Tina Peyton, co-chairmen.
Mondav Mar. 25th 12 noon
Luncheon at home of Mrs. Moses Hornstein
Joyce Roaman, Ellie Katz and Aviva Baer, co-chairmen.
Wednesday. Mar. 27th 12 noon
Luncheon at home of Mrs. Paul Kapelow
Phyllis Kraemer, chairman.
Sunday, Mar. 31st 10 A.M.
Brunch in Card Room
Dr. Larry Fisch and Sam Weisberg, co-chairmen.
Sunday, Mar. 31st 10:00 A.M.
Lewis E. Cohn, chairman.
. .I.'. Ut"l. I I'll" !.. |;| i | ( |.

Her Tears Greeted Dr. Kissinger's
Report on 65 Prisoners of War
mier Golda Mcir announced on
television Feb. 27 that out of 80
Israeli soldiers missing on the
Syrian front, 65 were named as
prisoners of war on the list that
the U.S. Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger brought from Damas-
cus on Feb. 27.
She said 62 of the POWs are
Israeli soldiers and three are
"Arab citizens" of towel. A later
aonouncersent three as civilian guards.
The 18 Israeli soldiers not
named are still listed as missing.
MRS. MEIK said there was evi-
dence that some of the missing
men were killed in combat and
pledged that efforts will be made
to determine the fate of the rest.
In the meantime, she said, the
army has informed the families
of the POWs and the missing men
of their fate.
"The people of Israel lived with
deep concern for the fate of the |
POWs from the moment it was,
informed of their captivity until!
the message that they were alive,"
Mrs. Meir said.
"However, the joy was mixed
with sorrow," she added. "We all
participate in the agony of those
families whose sons are not on
the POW list."
THE PREMIER expressed hope
Continued on Page 7
Catholic Prelate Backs
Jerusalem as Capital
TORONTO (JTA Archbishop Philip Pocock, Roman
Catholic Archbishop of Toronto, urged the acceptance of Jeru-
salem as the capital of Israel in which places that are sacred to
defferent religions should be guaranteed as open to anyone.
The leader of the Roman Catholics here told a dinner audi-
ence of 400 at Beth Sholom Synagogue several days ago. "Wo
should rejoice that after so many hundreds of years of exile
the Jewish people have at last found a homeland."
BUT HE added, "We must have in our hearts a deep svm-
pathetic understanding of displaced Arabs and of all refugees."
Pocock, who was guest speaker at the dinner to launch
Brotherhood Week sponsored by the Canadian Council of Chris-
tians and Jews, stated that he was not speaking as the archbishop
but as a "Christian man."

Puge I
-It** 1st Fir fin/if r ><* Shof ar of Hollywood
Friday, Match 15, 1974!
Where Your Money Goes...
Douglas GardensJewish Home For Aged
For 2J >ears. Douglas Gardens has been keeping pace with
the needs of South Florida's senior citizens. Not only has the
Home provided a full range of skilled, professional and rehatoilita
-unices to meet the social, enrotionaT" and physical needs of
t- resident-, but because of its pioneering concepts, it has be
come a model for other such homes throughout the nation. us the Home for Beginning Again,'' Doug'as Gar
icrs prov:dc- .1 therapeutic environment where residents arc
motivated to begin a life filled with new meaning, self fulfilment
and dignity. The total program, the beauty of its physical facili-
ties, and it; philosophy combine to afford residents comfort, se
enrity and peace of mind.
Admission ta Douglas Gardens is based on n-ed and not abil
Ity to pay. Its doors are open to all without regard to financia)
It is throij.i the generous, loyal support of the Home's many
"rhrd; and benefactors in th? Greater Miami and Hollywood
v.-ea=. especially through its Hol'ywood Auxiliary and the Holly
ood Je".i=h Welfare Federation, that Douglas Gardens is able
'o continue its philanthropic, life-giving work.

Jewish ServiceS. Florida State Hospital
The manv Je\< i h p.\tient- at the South Fl>rida State Hos-
T'.'.-\ are ministered to and given spiritual hell bv a revo'vine.
"hapl3incy provided bv the Broward Board of Rabbi;. Each
vonth. a Rihbi of the Board is on ca'l 24 hours a dav for the full
north. The R ,'"bi on ca'l visits the hospital and holds counseling
'^ssions with patient* whr. request them. Patients are aware
that a regular weeklv worsh'n service is to be conducted. The
hospital chapil i; used for these services every Mondav.
Special holiday services and observances are held d-irine
fach Jewish holidav. The meaningfulncss and symbolism of the
holiday is stressed and a festive party is given with yom tov
The Rabbi on call for the month ministers to the needs of
'he dying, assists in arraneements for the d"Darted. and wil' oft^n
'erve as liaison between patients and mmber- of the patient's
fami'y. The Rabbi provides a primary source of strength for both
he patient and family in their hour of need.
It is our belief that many former patients have been reha-
b litated and returned to normal living, due in some measure to
the chaplaincy program provided by Federation.
Art-* Furniture Clinic
Matching of colors for existing piece
Satisfaction Guaranteed
"We feel your satisfaction is our most important product.'
430 S. Dixie Highway, Hollywood

The first
Riverside Chapel
in Broward Cbunty
is now open
in Hollywood
58d Hollyvwod Boulevard
Telephone 920-10K3
*Mm. Ui9m> Bete* ft l*jdftf#* Ho/ ,t^oc j-wi
16480 NE ]9tn>nur. North Mum. BMCh-*47-at2
lMi 9m Alan Ao Mem. e*K* JC i mi
1250 NomtnOy D"*. Mom brtc- Jl 1-1151
OouftosRaMMSW. 17tn Strm. Mdm Jt 1 1151
RitervOr the !*) tht ** rrt mrlXfiO^Wf it*
mm cmom m Manmruri, tiaBm. f > >i
N. ftaMa, fV.
Dr. Norman Atkin To Attend
CJA Meeting In New York
Marcia Kaplan
Appointed To
j Staff of JFCS |
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County announces the appoint-
ment o! Mrs. Marcia Kaplan as a
' member of its professional coun-
seling staff. Mrs. Kaplan wi.l be
In the newiy opened Fort Lander-
dale office at 707 K. Federal Hwy
Mrs. Kaplan received her mas-,
1 ter's degree in social work from j
I Boston University. She was award-'
! ad a B.A. degree in sociology by J
, Ohio State University.
Mrs. Kaplan has had many years
' of experience as a caseworker in
! both children's and family agenc- !
ies as well as mental hygiene |
i clinics. For the past three years, j
ihe has served as caseworker with
Jewish Family and Children's Serv-j
; ice of Miomi.
Mrs. Kaplan, a native of Brook-
! line, Mass., lives in Sunrise with
) her husband, an accountant, and j
their six year old daughter. Many |
other members of her family are
residents of the Miami area so she
is familiar with both the Dade
and Broward County communities j
For relaxrtion, she does crafts and
I needlework, bicycles and swims. '
In the light of events and trends
following the Yom Kirpur War.
BOre than 200 Jewish leaders and
ederation executives, including
"Jr. Norman Atkin, president of
tewish Welfare Federation of
irae.ter Hollywood, will meet to
in; the ma;or ares of Jewish
vmmunal responsibilityat home,
ivei teas and in Israel at th
quarterly national board and com
,'ttee meetings o! the Council of
lewish Federations and Welfare
"und; (CJF). at the New York
Hilton Hotel. March 14-17.
During the four day conclave,
iele^ats will participate in a se-
ries of committee meetings focu.--
ng on priorities in American Jew
sh communal responsibility, in
eluding a wide range of ongoing
programs, guidelines and propos-
3ls for the strengthening of Jew
-h communal se vice calling for
ocal community and national CJF
Among the l-'.ghl'ghts of the j
meetings will >c the present sta- i
us of accelerated community fed-1
eratrd campaigns which as of the
sod of February have raised a to j
tal of more than $530 million for
local, national and worldwide Jew-
h needs, an increase of 106*7 by
he same contributors in the pre
idouj year.
BBW Chapter Holds 24th
Annual Donor Dinner-Show
Hollywood Chapter No. 725 B'nai
B'rith Women held its 24th an-
nual gala donor dinner and show
Sunday evening at the Deauvillc
Hotel, Miami Beach. Mrs. David
LeVine, ways and means vice
president, was donor chairman;
donor records chairman was Mrs
Angelo Palumbo and Mrs. Sadie
Udell was in charge of finances.
In addition to the ceremonies,
special recognition was accorded
Mrs. David LeVine, Mrs. Sadie
Cohen, Mrs. Arthur Franklin, Mrs.
Arthur Friend. Mrs. Sadie Udell,
and Mrs. Harry Zimmer, for out-
handing fund-raising in service
programs and philanthropies.
'O Jerusalem9 Is
Discussion Topic
Thursday. Mar. 21. at 8:00 p.m.
:he Women's Leadership Institute
> il! have its regular meeting at
the home of Mrs. Marty Jacobson.
Mrs. Meral Eiiren'tein will lead I
i discussion on the book "O Jeru-
Dr. and Mrs. Mai Golden hosted
the Young Leaders Council's
larch meeting at their home.
Members of the Women's Leader-
hip Institute also attended the
A group of Hollywood teenagers
were guest speakers for the eve- j
ning. They discussed "What's
Wrong With Our Jewish Commu-
litv" with the community leaders. '
A special meeting of the CamJ
paign Services Executive Commitl
lee will focus on extending niaxiJ
mum gift and cash collrctmn :r.d
mentum and progress during thl
current Phase Two of the 1971
One of the highlights of thl
meetings will b? the Smolar Awarl
pie.entations for excellence
North American Jewish jouri
ism in 1973 to be made at th
Saturday evening board meet in;
rho.-e to be honored are Dr. Ar
old Ages of the Toronto Chronic!
Review. Mur.ay Zuckoff of thl
Jewish Telegraphic Agency. an|
fiee-lancer. Raphael Rothstein,
The CJF is the association
central community organizations
Federations, Welfare Funds, Co
inunity Councils serving
Jewish communities in the Unite!
States and Canada. It aids the!
communities in mobilizing max
mum support for the UJA and ot|
er overseas agencies, as well
major national and local servici
involving financing, planmn ar
operating health, welfare, cultural
educational, community relaiioij
and other programs.
fv":-:-::??:"SV X'"'"-':!'"'-X y''':!:l!--'-'X
iesa iiF^la (mt^m
Haltandaie Seder April 7
The Hal anda'.e Jewish Center
will hold a second day seder Sun- !
day, April 7, at 7:30 p.m. Members !
and friends may make reservations !
by phoning the temple office.
2-BeeVMm, 1 /a Both, kitctun, li-
iafl room, porch** all reearf. Mrs.
E., 01 2973, Miami 331
\ C_ \ A*
Aisel Insurance Agencyfl
Ansel Wittenstein ^
All Forms of Insurance
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
___9239518 9453527
ttniwAMU C9nrio

Friday, March 15, 1974
-Jenlsii noridUair and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
30 Jewish Activists Planning
Protest Rounded Up By KGB
A group of Soviet Jewish ac-
tivi U told western reporters last
week that Moscow security police
(KGB) had rounded up 30 Jews
who were en route to the Com-
munist Party's Central Committee
building to protest a drop in the
rate of Soviet Jewish emigration
for the first two months of 1974.
The Jews, who were carrving a
petition protesting the 20 per cent
emigration decline, were detained
outside their homes March 1. oth-
er Jews who had no connection
with the petition and planned pro-
test, but were on their way to
shop, were also picked up. it" was
The lightning KGB action was
cojidinated with the early March
detention of aoproximately 40 oth-
er Jtwish activists from all over
the USSR. The KGB has not an-
nounced whether those detained
will be charged.
Jewish sources said the deten-
tions followed months of intensive
harassment by the secret police
which included cutting off tele-
phones, intercepting mail, and
making preventive arrests.
The Soviet Jews detained were
about to demonstrate against a
drop in emigration to Israel be-
cause during the first two months
of 1973. seme 5,000 Jews were per-
mitted to leave the USSR for Is-
rael but during January and Feb-
ruary of 1974, the figure
down to 4,000.
Soviet government sources
against the Soviet invasion of
A report recently published by
the Senate Internal Security Sub-
committee, the most complete
study of the Soviet labor camp
system ever printed in the west,
states that slavery, degradation,
inadequate food and poor health
conditions are common throughout
the prison bureaucracy.
Abraham Shifrin, a Soviet Jew
who spent a decade in approxi-
mately 30 labor camps and who
for the past three years has been
interviewing Jews arriving in the
West, corroborated in dramatic
testimony evidence the Senate had
already gathered from dissident
Shifrin. who claimed he was
framed as a spy for the USA and
Israel in 1953. saw his own ac-
cusers vanish shortly after his ar-
rest as a purge swept the KGB.
However he still remained in the
labor camp system until 1963.
labor camn system which st il op-
crates in the USSR.
ft ft ft
fnsoner of Conscience Yaacov
Khantis, sentenced to one and a
half years, is due to be released
by Soviet officials this month. But
since Khantis hasn't followed di-
rections (according to the author-
ities), he has spent a good portion
of his stay in solitary on a bread
and water diet. This leads his
friends to believe he may not be
leieased on time.
Khantis" family is in Israel and
has asked Jews in the West to
write Soviet authorities to try to
prevent any extension of the ac-
tivist's sentence.
Write: USSR
RSFSR. Moscow
The Kremlin
CPSU Secretary
Leonid I. Brezhnev
ft ft ft
Meanwhile, KGB harassment of
Jewish activists continues:
Lev Ghendon, a Moscow Jew.
was spat upon by KGB plain-
clothes officers while on a subway
escalator. Ghendon viewed the in-
cident as provocation and ignored
Gordon Joseloff, a United
Press International reporter who
blij i_ mwHHininu reporter wno
,,/'" ,WKh S.a'^ JTS **! close to Jewish activists, was
singled out by anti-Jewish guards
for harsh treatment, confirmed
other Senate evidence indicating
that prisoners often mutilated
-- <. i ii Mini i SUUrCeS '"" j*..o*#nv*a wiih
blame the drop on "seasonal flue- themselves in despair.
t i .1 i mi. ___
tuaticns." They point out that
noted Soviet activists such as Pavel
M. Litvinov have been allowed to
leave this vear.
Litvinov, the 33-year-o!d grand-
son of former Foreign Minister
Maxim M. Litvinov. was released
from Siberian exile last year after
serving four years for participat-
ing in a Red Square protest
'Prisoners woiking in lumber
camps would even chop off a hand
and place it in the stacks of wood
as a reminder of their plight,"
Shifrin told the Senate.
Convinced that world opinion
has an important effect upon Mos-
cow, Shifrin urged the Senate and
citizens of the United States to
issue a cry of revulsion against the
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.
camp hiqhUndeR
detained and had his film and
notebook seized shortly after he
met with 11 Jews.
Mark Nashpitz. Arkady Lurye
and Natalie Shcharonsky, of
Moscow, were baited by KGB
agents while strolling down the
street earlier this year. The po-
licemen shoved them and loudly
commented to passersby on their
Jewish animal faces."
ft ft ft
Please call the Greater Holly-
wood Jewish Federation for fur-
ther information on ways you can
help ease the plight of the Soviet
Jews. Also, write and send tele-
grams to your representatives in
Washington protesting the treat-
ment of Jews in the USSR.
Children have boundless energy resources, ond Comp
Hignionder, locoted high in the Blue Ridge Mountains, has
the pr jgrams to meet all of the needs of your child's energy.
tontoct Mr. AW. Rouueau. PIN! CUfST SCHOOL,
1501 HE. 62nd St., Ft. Lauderdale. Flo. 33101
Phone: 772-6550
Book Review On Tap For
Beach Group of Hadassah
Beach Group of Hadassah will
hold its monthly meeting at 1.00
p-m. Wednesday at Galahad South
Hollywood. Mrs. William Schul
man will preside.
Chicagoan Mrs. Elsie damage,
who now resides at the Hemi-
spheres, will review the book
"Pentimento," which deals with
the life of Lillian Hellman. Mrs.
Clamage will be introduced by
Mrs. Ethel K. Schwartz, program
vice chairman.
Message For Life", JWF Women's Division phon-a-thon for
the 74 campaign chaired by Mrs. Elaine Fleisher, has en-
listed the aid of 192 volunteers from Jewish organizations.
Sisterhoods, members of the Federation Women's Leader-
ship Institute and Women's Division Board members, some
of whom are pictured at a recent training session.
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Cn'0"i Wd
Pnone: 9230564
Aunne Painst & Supplies
Bait / Clostt Aeces jrit$
Btttftl WfcltftS Rtom Dividers
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Drapery Rttft
Key & Lock Work
Store Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Cosed Sunday*
Artificial FliWWI
Flat Is
Patio Furniture
We're Proud of Our
1974 FORDS
the most versatile
selection of compact
and luxury cars
priced to match
our budget
1-6800 HOLLYWOOD 947-3411

+Jewlstincr*Jiar "* shf" *te"ywood
Friday, March 15. 1974
wjewisti Acrid fan
'""Mil Wl UIM I I II 111,1 I \IHHI
OVmS and PLANT 120 N.K. 6th St. Miami. Fla. 331.12 Phone 3T3-4MT
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 373-460.'
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
Editor and Publisher- Executive Pjdhor Assistant to Publisher
RITA fiOODMA.W News Coordinator
The Jewish Florldlan Does Not Guarantee The Kaihruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly by the Jewish Florldlan
Second-Class Post are Paid at Miami. Fla.
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon Wlllens. Chairman: Ross Becker-
man. Ben Sailer. Marlon Nevlns. Dr. Norman Atkln. Robert N. Kerbel
The Jewish Florldlan has absorbsd ths Jswish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Memor of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cste, Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, end the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year J4.00. Out of Town Upon
Volume 4
Friday, March 15, 1974
Number 6
21 ADAR 5734
The Meaning of Purim
We celebrate Purim this week. The holiday begins
with the reading of the Megillah, the story of Esther (Thurs-
day evening) and continues Friday.
The two-day festival is as a result of the historical turn
of events that Purim was observed in Hasmonean times as
the Day of Mordecai on the 14th of Adar. (II Mace. 15:36).
But the Jews of Shushan celebrated their deliverance
from the tyrant Haman on the 15th of Adar as chronicled
in Esther 9:18.
In the context of the Jewish calendar of festivals, Purim
is only a minor holiday, but Jews throughout the world cele-
brate it joyously as a symbol of God's protection of Israel.
Repeatedly, the holiday takes on added significance,
perhaps because throughout our history there always seems
to be a Haman lurking on the horizon ready to deal Jews
and their faith the ultimate death blow.
In our own time there is the Kremlin. And there is the
Arab enmity as demonstrated by the treachery of the Yom
Kippur War and King Faisal's virulent anti-Semitism.
All of this comes but a generation after perhaps the
greatest of the tyrants, Adolf Hitler, who succeeded in ex-
terminating fully one-third of World Jewry.
Purim refers to "puru," or "lots," which Haman cast in
order to determine the month in which his destruction of
the Jews was to take place.
The holiday is celebrated by the eating of sweets and
ths giving of money to the poor to demonstrate our grati-
tude that repeatedly, we have been saved from the jaws
of annihilation.
There is nothing in our experience these days to dem-
onstrate that Purim has lost any of its urgent and symbolic
meaning for ub. # I i t
Troubled Political Waters
What amounted to Golda Meir's resignation Sunday
and then her renewed attempt to create a working coalition
government is a measure of the troubled political waters
in which Israel finds herself in the wake of the Yom Kippur
War and the Dec. 31 national elections.
Both the war and the elections seem to have been "in-
conclusive" in the sense that Israel's victory was not a
clear mandate to dictate terms of peace. On the contrary,
she has been required to make most if not all of the
concessions, and still there is no peace.
As for the elections, Mrs. Meir's inability to put to-
gether a government has been the result of strife in her
own Labor Party; opportunism on the part of the Religious
Party whose price for participation neither Mrs. Meir nor
most anyone else has been willing to pay; and her determi-
nation, perhaps misplaced, to keep the increasingly suc-
cessful Likud opposition from assuming an active role in
the coalition.
What the resolution of this political stalemate will
bring is hard to predict: a "caretaker" government until
new and more conclusive elections can be held, giving in
to Religious Party demands, offering Likud the active role
it seeks as Defense Minister Moshe Dayan has made a
prerequisite to his return to the cabinet?
This is a particularly trying time for Israel a time
made doubly hard by the bitter aftermath of the war.
Another Voice Heard
The Near East Report makes an excellent point. In
1972, Sen. James Abourezk (D., S. Dak.) emphasized his
Lebanese extraction and offered himself as a perfect middle
man to help solve the Israel-Arab impasse.
He may be "an American of Lebanese extraction,"
Abourezk said, but he was one "who believes Israel has a
right to exist."
Now, the Near East Report tells us, Abourezk has done
an about-face. Having just returned from an eight-nation
tour of the Middle East, where he was briefed by Arab
leaders, Abourezk suddenly has all the answers. Arab
Buckley's Voice Turns Strident
REMEMBER a New York Mag- |'
azine report some years back |
that detailed Columnist William |
F. Buckley's massive financial ties I
to rck music radio stations.
In general, rock radio stations j
are more than just noisy enter- |
tainers of teen-age blocks of wood j
who have not yet discovered that |
they were disgorged from the ]
womb at birth who do not yet
see a difference getween where
they once were prenatally and
where they now are postpartum.
IT IS no secret that rock radio
stations are in the very center of
a recording financial empire that
molds musical "taste" of the de-
fenseless young according to its
own best interests, purveys drugs
and establishes social values
dreamed up by Goebbels types
who run around in the guise of
Artists and Repertoire men.
It is also no secret that Mr.
Buckley, who has never so much
as said boo about this filthy indus-
try, makes a heap of cash from
his ties to it.
SINCE READING that report
I have found it nothing less than
astonishing that he should be so
quiet about it when, otherwise,
he is always lacing into one de
cadent American phenomenon or
another in the preachy tones of
his Yale prophetese.
Still, I maintain a healthy re
gard and even a genuine admira
tion for Mr. Buckley, if not al
ways because of what he says,
then primarily for how he says it
It is true that sometimes hi
subordinate clauses ramble or
for paragraphs so that his orie
inal grammatical (and topicaP
subject becomes obscured by an
insouciant verbiage that leave
the reader gasping for meaning
quently been accused of this ob
fuseatory way of writing, I arr
particularly sensitive to it ir
But it is precisely this torren'
of words we need in America t'
drmonstrate that not all of u
have been reduced to the cave
man gutterals of television.
Or to the cave man g>uttersl
delivered doubletime through the
offensive echo chambers of Mr
Buckley's own rock stations.
Someone must assure us that
if in America most of us arr
decadent and even drugged by
indifference, at least others of u
care enough to keep the banner
of literacy waving.
AND FOR all his hypocrisies.
Mr. Buckley has been doing just
HUMS"' w.....
ture in the rubble of the historic
I have already set the energy
crisis aside, and so I must over-
look his anger with the Tribune
for reporting that the Shah of
Iran said in December "There is
at least one dollar ... (in a bar-
rel of crude oil) that for no
reason ai all goes to the oil com-
panies." while poor oil compa-
nies, the Tribune never so much
as carries even "a small box ex-
rhinmg some of the problems"
plaguing THEM,
BUT IN his best poor-little -rich
boy manner, bow about the latest
Buckley bete noir: his anguish
that Mayor Tom Bradljy reported
last week how General Motors
acted to kill the rail transporta-
tion system in Los Angeles, sub-
stituting for it huge GM buses
which slow traffic, run on un-
conscionable amounts of fuel and
contribute to air pollution?
Or GM's move in 44 other U.S.
cities to do exactly the snme
Never one to be shy where the
decadent immorality of self-inter-
est is concerned in a'l manner
of other things, Mr. Buckley be-
comes defensive and as sen
as a used car salesman in the
case of capitalism as. Robber
IN THE instance of GM's op-
portunism. Mr. Buckley opines
that the information for Brad
data was gleaned "by the Stern
Fund of New York."
Continued on Page 6
NEW YORK In the spreading strain of political kidnappings,
one notes that in this area the United States is not leader but follower.
The Hearst kidnapping is modeled both on the Tupamaro ultraleft
operations of Latin American urban guerrillas and the Habash-led radi-
cal Arab terorists.
The Reg Murphy kidnapping in Atlanta is a lesser right-wing off-
shoot of the same infection.
THE VIRUS of political fanaticism travels in both directions, left
ind right. The disease they have in common is the use of the media,
both as target and vehicle, for what is in essence propaganda by terror.
The striking thing about the Hearst kidnapping was its sophisti-
cated tactic. The daughter of a wealthy, famous publishing family,
California based but national in its media scope, is seized in a dra-
natic swoop. Tupamaro-style, involving stolen cars, gunplay and vio-
There follow protracted "negotiations." in the form of taped pleas
'o her family by the girl, along with military communiques by the
leader of the kidnapping band.
NOTE THE grandiose character of the whole thing. All political
-evolutionaries since Giuseppe Garibaldi have seen themselves as in
>ne sense or another, field marshals and heads of state.
The man signing himself "Cinque" in the Hearst case is no excep-
tion. His language is military, as if to say that this is no kidnapping
for profit, or ^ fly-by-night, bumbling individual operation, but part
)f a self-conscious political movement which sets itself up as a military
M)wer system and aims, in time, to overthrow the national power
Both the hnguage and intent are grandiose. So are the sums In-
olved in the "goodwill" demands. So is the name of the organization
-the Svmhinnese Liberation Army.
THE ROBIN Hood aspect is more interesting. By asking for a huso
sum to be spent in welfare distribution scaled down from the
original hundreds of millions to $6 million, but still large-the kid-
napers' aim is to dramatize their humanitarian concern and thus sain
sympathy and recruits for their cause.
This theatric media role is one of holding up the rich to give their
booty to the poor. There is a certain appeal to this, especially for the
naive and unwary among the discontented, even among the comfortable
until one remembers the violence of the kidnapping itself and the
Now, he is among them, gone contInu,n danger of "execution" for the kidnapped hostage.
e like the rest. ** THIS is Robin Hood, it is not the gallant and joyous leader of
the band in Sherwood Forest but one with blood on his hands. It may
Prove, to a degree, effective propaganda!-'but it remains propaganda
But more recently, he seems
to have had a less sure hand on
the standard of the Linguists' Old
Glory. The turn of national events
has made WHAT he says shriller
and shriller so that HOW he says
it appears increasingly to be tak
ing on the cave man gutteralesf
from which he was previously de
livering us.
Suddenly, Mr. Buckley sits no
longer on the throne atop his per
sonal Parnassus surveying thr
lunacies of non-Yale men below
NEVER MIND his increasingly
strident apologias for the oil
companies that no one cares
by terror.
story i Hence the remarkable
VLZT% 7S\mZS: SSSTn Tion w,th thousands of si*na,uro?
ucts cost more these davs P!?ple the Ca,lfoa welfare rolls who will have nothing to do
wuh what they regard as blood-tainted welfare handouts. The welfare
payments in America run not into millions but billions of dollars.
To the extent that they are inadequate, thev can be changed by
the people acting through their state and local governments, not
through holding a helpless girl in duress, with the threat of her death
banging over her and her family.
i as SSSSSS^SSleaders "!"*,he kidnaoer'have *?*
Tribune, the English-language I 11 lntermcdlar own way. recoil from this aspect of the case.
. tHf AUanta Case 0f the SBrea>ng ransom madness, the "Amer-
Z.-?. u ,aTy Army" calls it8elf enem'<>s of the media because they
are ton "iiiiami
more these days.
(When profits are assaulted.
Mr. Buckley's prophetese falters
and he takes on the tone of his
rock stations.)
In a column published in last
Sunday morning's Tageblatt. for
example, he attacks the editorial
pessimism of the International
daily newspaper published in
Paris for Americans traveling
THE TRIBUNE, he argues, is
giving the itinerant tourist on a
binge in Europe who wants only
to be lighthearted the blackest
possible news from home news
he might otherwise escape in th-
never-never land of his rip-off
pension and rip-off hunt for cul
are too "liberal.'
IT SHOWS that the same ideological fanaticism is there but the
color m the political soectn.m is different It should remind us that
and^'^V"1",!*" h**ins With the left ""* K n easily swing
and end with the rieht wing.
',..JhVe0UenrO f i-****"***" of iwh th. Kennedys and of Martin
Mither King the 1960s are witness to that fact.

Friday, March 15. 1974
- few* */< rUrl flrtr ,nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page b
Lady logic
Last Week I Went To College
I've been writing professional y
for eight years and during that
lime, approximately 8,453 jaws
have be.'ome gaping caverns of
exposed gold fillings when I an-
swer the question inevitab y
atked: 'What univeisity did you
g.aduate from?"
I never went to college.
They were not teaching the sub-
ject which interested me. Name-
ly, how to find some semblance
oi emotional security.
Quite frankly, I wanted to get
1 started feeling that way at age
Growing to that age had trau-
matized me into believing there
was omy one way a girl could
wake up feeling secure each day
many someone who gives you
the feeling.
The dawning came later: the
night 1 stood in a registation line
at the University of Miami Exten-
sion School attempting to juggle
my baby in one arm while filling
out the application with the other.
The creative writing course was
taught by a lady named Hazel Sul-
livan. If I was casting for a movie,
she'd be the Irish scrubwoman
who mops floors and empties
wastcba.-kets in offices at night.
However, Hazel Sullivan was a
successful "confessions" writer.
That flipped me out.
dumpy, plain Hazel wrote lusty
lurid, violent MS stories. And,
they sold.
So, I learned two things that
semester: One, "never judge a per-
son by its cover" and two, some-
thing she said one evening: "Don't
covet material things. Once a year
I throw everything out. 1 want tc
be free to move around."
She also wrote in blue pencil
on my first work, "I believe you
will become a writer in time."
... and so. Hazel Sullivan diet!
leaving few possessions for hei
children to argue about and me
the feeling that "maybe I could
become a writer."
It made more bearable the days
when I was up to my neck in
soiled diapers, soiled floors and
soiled sense of security.
The next year I selected a
course entitled "How To Market
Your Manuscript" taught by a
lovely Spanish lady and children's
writer, Marianna Prieto.
Marianna taught me how to
portray naivete.
One evening she invited me to
bt her guest for a pe formance of
the late Diana Barrymorc in a
Tennessee Williams play.
We met at the theatre bar
where she tat on a stool and pon-
dered the bartender's question,
"What would you like?"
The Spanish-lady dwelled on the
question trying to think of the
name of a drink.
Finally, "A grasshopper," she
Lady she was. for I watched her
try sipping the frothy drink
through the stirrer as if it was a
That's what I learned from the
course. A lady sips all drinks
through a straw.
I didn't market a manuscript.
That took place after I met Free
Fred Shaw taught a course
called "Imaginative Writing" at
Miami-Dade and, since I was still
living in the imaginative world of
believing I could write, I enrolled.
His first assignment was for us
to compose the reacons for want-
ing to become a writer.
I wrote, "My father never said
'I love you; so, if people liked my
work, and were vocal about it.
hen in essense, they were saying
I love you'."
Fred Shaw n-k:d me to read my
paper before the class.
When I finished, there was a
loud silence and I felt stupid.
All of a sudden, the whole cla;s
!oo'l up and started applauding
in my direction.
He asked me, "Do you know
what the class just said?"
"No." .
"They said, 'I love you,."
The encouragement enabled me
Columnist Speaker At La Mer
Women's Division Ltmcheon
Dinner-Dance To j
Benefit Soviet
Jews In Israel
A dinner dance will take place I
i Sunday, Mar. 17. at 6:00 p.m. in
Short, j the Temple Beth Shalom ballroom
tor the benefit of Soviet Jewry j
who have migrated to Israel.
Chairman Dorothy Kowitt will
be master of ce pmonies 'or the
entertainment which includes a
musical program of anthems and
liturgical songs by Cantor Irving
Gold and a selection of interna-
tional songs by Mrs. Esther Agen
and Mrs. Elaine Lombardi accom-
panied by Mrs. Kowitt. Lew Weber
will play for dancing.
I store fantasies while washing
Dr. Morton Malavsky, guest i djshes.
speaker, will present the invoca-
to start,writing.,ainewspafaricol-
umn shortly thereafter. I was paid
only three dollars per column, but
my work was finally being read.
Unbelievably, I won a Florida
Press Award two years in a row.
Last week I went to college ...
to a Writers' Conference at the
University of Florida.
Aspiring writers from as far
away as Indiana and Oklahoma,
people like the lady who had writ-
ten a children's story while re-
cuperating from breast cancer, the
fellow who'd been on both dope I
and alcohol, the woman who had i
been mentally ill and was writing ,
now that she was mentally well... j
all grouped together to be read,
critiqued and inspired.
For three days we sopped up
sounds. Some were gems.
"A writer is a spy."
"Some aspiring writers see the I
aura of glamour and not the lone- 1
i.v room. Writing is painful and a
lonely experience."
I got my head screwed back on
by a Harvard scholar and poet.
Howard Nemerov.
Mr. Nemerov, who enjoys dis-
cussing your work while walking
around the campus in 25 degree
weather while you're really con-
centrating on the sudden thought
that you must have advanced
arterial circulatory disease, did
manage to tell me where I'm at.
I heard some things I didn't
want to hear.
... and at one point I was rude
in my refcrttalor defenseor
whatever you call "getting up off
the floor and going back in the
"When I got to page 27 and the
story hadn't started yet, I put it
down." he said.
I've never written a novel be-
fore. I thought I'd started it in
the first paragraph.
For ten years, I've been auto-
graphing books in my department
Dr. Ralph J. Kaplan", interna-
tionally renowned foreign affairs
rolumnist and writer, spoke at the
La Mer Women's Division Federa-
tion '74 Campaign luncheon held
this week in La Mer Social Hall.
Dr. Kaplan's syndicated column
ind radio program "Ralph Kaplan
Reports" are carried by some 100
newspapers and radio stations in
the United States and abroad. He
also teaches a course on "Report-
ing the World's News" at the Uni-
versity of California at Los An-
giles Extension.
Dr. Kapian's knowledge of Israel
imi the Middle East is first hand,
as he lived in Israel for 20 years
and was a college dean there. In
World War II. he became an of-
itcer in the British Army in the
Middle Ease, fighting Rommel, and
during the Israel War of Inde-
pendence, he was an officer in the
Israel Defense Army. He spends
much of his time in Israel and
has just returned from an inten-
sive study tour there on behalf of
his newspapers.
Dr. Kaplan has written and pro-
duced several television documen-
taries, among them the "Focus on
Eichmann," and was historical con-
sultant for the academy nominated
epic television documentary "Let
My People Go."
before and during Israel's Six Day
War. was published in the Spring
of 1070.
Mrs. Otto Sticber is Campaign
chairman of La Mer Women's Di-
vision and Mrs. Ernest Schwartz,
East Building co-chairmen are
Mrs. L. Glattnian and Mrs. L.
Dr. Kaplan's novel "As If There Mrs. S. Bahm and Mrs. P. Kasa-
Was No To.norrow," dealing with j keve are South Building co-chair-
?he human aspects of the period > nen.
Temple In The Pines School And Youth Group Planned
Applications are now being ac-
cepted for the Temple in the
Pines Hebrew and Sunday school
fall term. A complete program of
kindergarten through Bar Mitzvah
is planned. Further information is
available by contacting Rene Selig-
nian or I ynn Garfinkle after 4
At a recent board meeting, the
emple adopted the L'git chapter
of Young Judaea as its Youth
Group. It is presently open to high
school students, however a Junior
and Intermediate group will be
termed shortly. Membership is not
limited to temple members.
Committees include Mr. and
Mrs. Max Weiss, who are in charge
ol tickets: Mrs. Rose Blonder. Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Bernstein. Robert
Etkin, Mrs. Adele Ge-.ber. Mrs.
Rose Bayard. Mrs. Betty Miller,
Mrs. Fanny Miller. Louis Be: kman,
Mrs. Sarah Schatz. Mrs. Minnie
It was concluded that I would
go home and start the story on
page one.
And wash some more dishes.
I liked the man despite the fact
that our heads were anchored on
different planets.
My planet is somewhere in that
sphere the little country of Israel
Frank and Mrs. Pauline Zurkman. \ operates from.
Israel learned early that sur-
Cochairman in charge of table
arrangements are Louis Bernstein,
William Kowitt and Mrs. Helen
Chairman of the event is Mrs
Rose Blonder.
v.val is a class in "Do-It-Yourself-
Living" taught at a university
where the tuition Is paid in tears,
hard work, disappointment, frus-
tration and occasional happiness.
That's the school I attended.
Creates a New Carpet Market
Sculptured Nylon Shag
Solid Vinyl-No Wax floors
"Deal Direct With owner"
2119 Hollywood Blvd.
921-1341 921-8505
Satisfaction Guaranteed
of the Month.
This month First National Bank of Hollywood otters you a
golden treasure in this magnificent 74-piece set of gold
flatware. A treasure to grace the finest table. You can
be the lucky winner. Be sure to fill out your calendar
coupon and deposit it in the display in our lobby.
Every month First National Bank of Hollywood offers you a
treasure of top quality banking service.
74 pc. Rose Gold Flatware Set
first nnnonnL brrn
Serving Continuously Since 1924
P.O. BOX 49
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33022 M.mD.r Fed.,., Syem
PHONE 920-4567 Each d*potitor intuied to S20 000 by FOiC

Pac/* 6
*JeM ftcrktHar "* ** of Hollywood
Friday. March IS, 1974
NCJW Names Mrs. Rena P. Button
As Its New Executive Director
Mrs. Rena P. Button has been
named executive director of the
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en, according \o an announcement
made by Mrs. Eleanor Marvin, na-
tional president.
Mrs. Button has a broad back-
ground in Jewish and general
con.munity public service in both
Albany and New York City.
Since 1971, she has served as
Snecial P.oiects Coordinator for
United Jewish Appeal where her
responsibility included develop-
ment of curriculum and materials
for religious schools, counselling
to U.S. Federation campaigns, ra-
dio programming, special services
for Women's Division of United
Jewish Appeal which included ed-
iting a quarterly magazine and
development and coordination of
special piograms in conjunction
with Israel's 25th Anniversary. MW< K[tlA p, b^tm
Mrs. Button produced and co-1
moderated a weekly public affairs I ...
television series, "Speak for Your- abl'tad- I(s principal concern in
stlf." as well as a weeklv World Israel is llle NCJW Center for Re'
Affairs Council "Great Decisions- ;Parch in Education of the Dis-
stries. advantaged, a part of the School
_.,,. ......01 Education of Hebrew Univer-
The National Council of Jewish sitv in Je.-Uialem.
Women, now in its 81st year, is 1
committed to social action pro- The Hollywood Section. NCJW.
grams affecting children, the aged has extended a welcome to Mrs
and the disadvantaged in commu- Button on behalf of the entire
nities in the United Slates and merr bershio.
Chiles Responds
To Letter From
Hollywood Doctor
Replying to a letter from Karl
Morganstein, M.D., Sen. Lawton
Chiles said, "I could not agree : at 7:00 p.m., Monday. April 1,
Rabbi Shapiro To Conduct April 1
Passover Seder At State Hospital
A Passover Seder will be con-
ducted for the Jewish patients at
the South Florida Sta^e Hospital
with you more that Israel "is not
the source of the world's energy
The Hollywood physician had
decla'ed. "The immoral blackmail
foisted upon the world by the
Arab nations constitutes one of
he major tiavesties of man upon
his fellow man. A greater travesty.
in the hospital chapel.
This special event is jointly
sponsored each year by the Jew-
ish Welfare Federation ef Greater
Hollywood and the Broward-North
Dade Chapters of B'nai BTitll
Rabbi David Shapiro, spiritual
leader of Temple Sinai, loprescnt-
however, would be to allow the n the Broward Board of Rabbis,
State of Israel to be the scapegoat
will officiate. Students of his pre-
fer the world's problem."
confirmation and confirmation
, classes will sing liturgxs. An ar-
"Isracl is the only democracy in i ay of traditional foods will be
the Middle Ea>t." Sen. Chiles re-
plied. "There are long standing
and diverse ties between the
United States and Israel which
have long been developed since
the very beginning and Israel has
emained our true friend. In this
difficult time we must remain
:teadfast to our strong relation-
ship with Israel."
erved in observance of the Holi-
Broward-North Dade Chapters
of B'nai B'rith Women throughout
he year sponsor parties at the hos-
pital commemorating the various
Jewirh holidays. Chaiiman is Mrs.
Nathan Kaplan of the Hollywood
Chapter and cochairman is Mrs.
| Kitty Baumohl of the Sunshine
Dr. Morganstein wrote to both I Chapter.
the Senator
and to President
1 Continued from Page 4
A! the same time, he admits
that the Sern Fund "is not iden-
tified" in Die Los Aneeles Times-
Washington Post report that the
International Tribune carried for
no other reason than to make
American tourists abroad miser-
aliy unhappy.
But lack of information doesn't
top him where he can turn a
phrase in the name of belea-
guered capital. "Suffice it to say."
Mr. Buckley, "that a
Stern Fund story about any
American business is like a Stern
1 story abnut Arab culture."
Neat Clever. But the erector
se( underpinning of his whimsy
sticks out too obviously.
AND SO it is not Yah proph-
etese. At b -'. it is Wall Street
profitese mixed in with restricted
country club sophistication.
It says that the Stern Fund,
abouts which he admits to know-
ing nothing, is as dangerous to
General Motors (and th.refore.
shades of Charlie Wilson, to the
nation) as the Stern Gang was
to the legally-constituted British
E-tEblishment in Mandate Pales-
The Noel Coward drawing-
room boredom of his insouciant
"Suffice it to say" says that in
this case ignorance is a virtue
that whatever the Stern Fund
may or may not be, one thing is
sure: It is Jewish.
And that therefore we need to
know nothing else because (in-
souciantly) it is self-evident that
Jews, generally, are a threat.
AFTER ALL, in the same col
The Jewish Federation of Great- any Jewish patient
er Hollywood has arranged the'thim for Passover.
distribution of mafjios to the vari-
cus dining areas at the hospital,
where they will be provided for
umn, doesn't Mr. Buckley refer
to Allard Lowenstein, the former
New York State congressman, as
a man who "flaunts, not to say
crams (the insouciant literary
style always requires at least two
possibilities), his liberal radical
i')eas before the consciousness of
In the end, don't ALL Jews
have liberal radical ideas (aeiin
two possibilities) which they
flaunt before the consciousness of
That is what his corruption
raped a column published in the
Sunday Tagacblatt says, however
much Mr. Buckley's Yak-ic de
livered in the long, drawn-out
tones of his Paranassan wisdum
would rebel against this notion.
MR. BUCKLEY may not lik*
it. but in that single moment, he
has fallen from the heights to
mingle among the masses he pre-
fers as the true aristocrat (a far
more sophisticated thing than an
ordinary capitalist) to theorize
about at arm's length.
In that single moment, he has
become indistinguishable from
the echo chamber noise of his
rock stations whose offensive
ideas he has yet to say a thing
about. He has become strident
and hideous.
Scratch a Yale man's insouci
ance. and you may even find an
anti-Semite turned flesh.
'The energv crisis which faces
:he United States today obviously
is not the sole result of the irre-
ponsible actions of the Arab
states; rather, it is the sum total
of poor planning, economic folly
and inappropriate influence of
vested interests upon the govern-
mental procedures of our coun-
try," he said. "These latter ele-
ments will be d.-alt with by the
Dr. Meron Levitats To Speak At
Galahad Court Campaign Brunch
Bernard R. Sohwaru. Galahad
Court chairman of the Jewish Wel-
fare Federation "74 Campaign, an-
nounces a brunch to be held Sun-
day. Mar. IT. a: 10 a.m. ::: th< So-
iieoplc at the polls as is the Amer- C!aI Hal1-
ican way of doing things. There is Special guest speaker will be Dr.
hi question in my mud that those Meron Levitats, prominent local
fuilty of misuse of their political j Israeli-born physician who serves
offices will pay for their indiscre- \ as program vice president for
tions at the time of elections."
To date the President has no!
Camp Ka-Dee-Mah
Preparing For
Summer Season
George Kirn, director of Camp
Ka-Dee-Mah. is preparing for the
1974 camp season.
The date of the first camp ses- i
ion is June 24 to July 12; the
second session runs from July 15
to Aug. 2.
Camp brochures will be mailed
in the latter part of March. Mean-
while, Mr. Kirn iy interviewing
andidates for the positions of'
lunior Counselor, Senior Counsel- '
Jr. Nature Counselor and Water
Safety Instructors.
For camp infoimation or job
applications, write to Camp Ka-
Dee Mah, P.O. Box 1939, Holly-
WOOd, Fla. 33020.
Young Leaders Council and is an
active member of Hollywood Fed-
Dr. Levitats. who^e father is a
Hebrew teacher in New York, and
whose brother is a dentist in Is
racl. will bring to his Galahad
Court audience many stirring ac-
counts of his family's nfe and ex-
periences in that country.
\ Le Cafe de Paris \
jin DANIA f
Acron fre.n The JAI-ALAI Pa lac,
Singles Clubs Sponsoring
Dance At Green Dolphin
Professionals II, a club for sin-
gle Dade and Broward County
adults in their thirties and forties,
is sponsoring a dance featuring
music by a live band Sunday at
8 p.m. in the Phone Booth Lounge,
Miami Springs.
Sunday, March 24. the club will
cosponsor a dance-party at the
Green Dolphin Restaurant, Miami,
in cooperation with The Young
Professionals. There will be a
small charge for admission; both
Dade and Broward singles are in-
vited to participate.
Bennie Berman. M.I).. F.R.C.S. ((])
hormrrlv <>) Ontario. Canada
Announce* ihr relocalioii ot In- ..Ilice
for the prart ire of
. lo *
ACD Building
2500 K. Ilailaadafe It.-a.-h lllwl.
Suite .">0.>
llallamlalr. Florida .TlOO'l
H> Appoiiiiim-iii .
^^_ 925-0266 ;
7 l)A^ S A \t LEK
:,t,kU.NH D'NNER
11:30 A.M.-200PM. 5:30-10.30 P.M.
'. Special Dinners i"|
! I----------From 14.95 5 I
For Reservations 927 9724 or 9219658
( hvf "I NriVi*
OFFICE HOURS Phone 925-1223
9:00 A.M. 6:00 P.M. BY APPOINTMENT
*" y~ MtM wi.h 1Mt ,,,
ISStSiJSS*" ADVISO,, """ i"""*'
A Financial Counseling
Plm'lalBaMII Advisory firm
End U "T^ Z* Svd.
Mallandala 9204989

Friday, March 15, 1974
*J !*" ficridfcyri ncf Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7

ielter to The Editor
We Follow A Noble Tradition
Editor: Jewish Floridian-Shofar:
Vihiifi read that some building*
were refusing the JWF the right
to sclicit help for our needy com-
munity programs and the ab orp-
tion of immigrant, to Israel from
Rus.'ia and other unfriendly coun-
tries, I-was saddened and shocked.
I remembeied reading the his-
tory of the JewLh war 70 A.D.
when Jerusalem was destroyed by
the Romans and in order to defray
part of t;ie expense of the war,
the Romans soid into slavery
thousands of men, women, boys
and girls to the Greek slave trad-
In Alexandria the Jewi.h com-
niu-i:y in.,;ant!y, when learning of
this tragic event, organized and
went from buliding to building
collecting funds to buy back their
fel.ow Jews fcom the Greek slave
They KM a committee to Rome
to see Josephti'- who then intro-
duced them to Princess Berenice
(King Agrippa's daughter) who
was the mistress of General Titus
of the I,on an Army, and whose
father was Vespasian Reman Em-
peror. Through their help, the
freadoag of ti.eir bieiiiren wa>
Tcday wc are following in this
nob'.e tradition of helping and giv-
ing to the needy wherever they
are and whenever they are in
Today when the youth are dp-
I g activists, some or our eld-
ers are becoming isolationi-ts.
I hope they change their minds
and join the human race again.
Temple Sinai's
Annual Election
Scheduled Mar. 31
Temple Sinai's annual election
mi i-avs re&peei you are serv- j al officers and board of governors'
Donor Luncheon To Feature Lee Sohn
ed and abused.
mg a desirable ard useful pur-
pose and doing it well.
However. Mr. Mindlins per-
sonal prejudices and bias, his
antagonisms and presumptions
serve no useful or germane pur-
pose pertinent to the interests
you seive.
I join Sam Perry, our ZOA
leader in Hollywood, whose let-
ter your publirhe-i in the Mar. 1
meeting will take place Sunday,
March 31, at 7:30 p.m. in Haber
Ears Hall.
Dr. Robert Pittcll heads the
nominating committee which pre-
ented the following slate: Jacob
M. Mogilowitz, president: Joseph
Kleiman, Dr. Alfred Rosenthal,
Robert Roberts and Jerald Rati-
:off, vice piesidents; Charles E.
Conn, treasurer; Louis Deutsch,
issue, and add my plea to replace financial secretary, and Mort
"See Yourself in Sisterhood,"
urges the pre:ident of Temple
| Beth El Sisteihood, Mr*. Thalia
| Jacobs.
That's the theme -* the annual
| "Donor Luncheon," at noon Tues-
i day March 19. in the Granada
Koom of the Holiday Inn, Hoily-
Following the luncheon, Lee
Sohn, popular South Florida night-
j "lub personality, will entertain.
The luncheon is one of the
; means by which funds arc raised
a more fair-
one Jewishly
Mr. Mindlin w::h
minded columnist,
EDITORS NOTE: In the Mar. 1
issue of The Jewish Floridian
and Shofar of Hollywood, Mr.
Perry opined that "this is no
time to belittle the efforts of
P'-esident Nixon and his Sec
Kusher, recording secretary.
Elected to the board of gover-
nors for three years terms were
Michael Einhorn, Sydney Holtz-
man. Al Izenson, Myrim Levine,
Dr. Sydney Lurie, Marlene Lus-
kin, Seymour Mann, Rose Perry,
ilosalyn Rottman, Dr. Louis Si-
lionson and Dr. Irving B. Voice.
The following remain on the
board for two years: Dr. Howard
retary of State. Dr. Henry Kis- J- Fuerst- Le Jaffe, Paul Koenig,
singer." We were deliehted to
publish Mr. Perry's opinion, as
we are Mr. Pollock's, althoueh
we are inc'ined to wonder just
what "Jewish service" a per-
sonal attack on Mr. Mindlin's
right to his opinion renders.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
While I find this publication
informative and interesting, I
must express my disapproval of
indulging in politics through paid
columnists, particularly Leo
Mindlin, a self-styled and self-
admired ciitic.
I judge your special service to
your reader is to awaken him to
a responsibility to his brethren
both here and abroad, especially
Israel, and to the prevalent con-
ditions affecting Jews and Jew-
ish interests, wherever they are
situated and however transgress-
Al.'x,iii 54 of 140
Bo, gotltll ].,],.. [Ir Hollywool Dam.
'I away al his residence Feh
BTter n proloiwed Hln.-ss. Came to
Hollywood Iti l!>47 from N V Served
Hie community for 27 venrn n n
nhyslrlnn. Graduate of XV i_-i_
*"Hi and Middlesex Medical
School. Practiced medicine from
1!>4, to In downtown Hollywood.
In 1968 he novel his practice to the Hotel where he aerved u
Realdenl Thyslcnn until Aueust
19T.) 11.. n-ai elected the first Chief
or Staff cf Memorial Hospital in
1S61 H,. alao seryed several years
on the Broward County Medical
A-! Board of Censors. One of the
founders of Citizens National Hank
Hollywi-nd. he was on the Board
of Directors, also former chairman of
the honrd of the Citizens National I
Bank of Hollywood, m.-mher of the |
Hollywood Shrine Club, and Hroward 1
County Committee of 100. He la I
surviyed by his wife. Shirley of
Hollywood, parents Mr. and Mrs '
Isadore Hluestone of Hollywood. 2
sons. Alexander Herbert Kluestone
Jr.. and Frederick Warren Rluestone
lioth of Hollywood. 2 daughters Mrs.
Joanne I'.ueilnan of Hollywood Air-;.
Ellen Wilmot of London. Bngland.
" grandchildren, sisters. Mrs. Hlta
Qoodeteln of Hollywood and Mrs.
Rosalind Olnabem of N.M.B. s.-r-
vlcel were held at the Johnson-Fost-
er Funeral Home in Hollywood.
Thurs. Feh || followed by Inter-
ment In Beth Kl Cemetery, Ft
l-nuderdnle llabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe,
Golda Weeps Over POW List
Continued from Page 1
that the POW list was the first
step toward the release of the
soldiers. "We shall not cease our
efforts until each one of our sons
comes back from captivity." she
The Premier expressed thank",
to Kissinscr for his efforts to ob-
tain the POW list and to arrange
for an exchange of prisoners. She
said that Israel is Dreoared to ex
change the Syrian POWs it holds
in exchange ror Israel POWs at
"any moment." She also express-
ed Israel's willingness to do its
utmost for a disengagement agree
nient on the Syrian front.
FOLLOWING THE television
broadcast, the Premier made the
same announcement over the
State Radio. Her speech was fol-
lowed by an army spokesman
who read the full names of the
62 POWs and the three civilian
guardsmen. The names were read
&i an alphabetical order, making
people in too many Israeli houses
hold their breath in a prayer that
their relatives are on the list.
According to American sources
in Jerusalem Mrs. Meir burst in-
to tears when she received the
list from Kissinger at their first
meeting after he arrived from
Dr. Bret Lusskin, Jeffrey Mann,
Robert J. Margolis, Sam J. Perry,
Norman Platt. Mel Reiser, Joseph
Vernick and Fred P. Greene.
Remaining on the board for one
year are Paul B. Anton, Sydney
Bir.kholz. Gabe Haber, Philip
Kausfeld, Charles Pierson, Dr.
Philip Levin, Dr. Robert Pittcll,
M'.lvin Pollak. Adolph Schonfeld,
Samuel Sisholce and Martin W.
Immediately following the busi-
ness meeting, the temple will
present a complimentary show for
ill paid-up members, featuring
Eddie Schaffer, who has appeared
on many national television shows
and in nightclubs.
Martin W. Smith is chairman of
the evening's entertainment.
Cancer Society
President Speaks
Justin J. Stein, M.D., Professor
of Radiology at the University of
California, and current president
of the American Cancer Society,
addressed a crowd at Temple Beth
El this week. He described recent
advances in cancer diagnosis and
Dr. Stein, a prolific author, who
has contributed many significant
articles and participated in many
textbooks and training manuals,
serves as executive coordinator
for Radiation Therapy Training at
the UCLA Center for Health Sci-
ences, where he is director of the
Tumor Registry.
Temple Beth El's public infor-
mation program was introduced
by Rubin Klein, M.D., chairman
ol the Professional Education
Committee and member of the
Temple Beth El Board of Trustees.
Hallandale Bridge Club
614 N.E. 8th Street
Due East South Pacific Restaurant off U.S. 1
Wed. Sat. afternoon
Every eve. except Tues.
Rubber Bridge Daily
Now located: 2041 Hayes St. at 21 st Ave.
Excellence in Automotive Service
Specialists in Gas Mileage
More horsepower-emission control
Complete Dynamometer Tune-up
to support Sisterhood projects in-
cluding special programs for the
reUfioua school, service to the
b ind. and slate and national com-
The donor chaiiman is Mrs.
Harcld Schackne. assisted by Mrs.
Melvin Freeciman. vice president,
,r.d Mrs. Frank Emanuele. Mrs.
Jesse Vegel. Mrs. Brrnaid Price,
Mrs. Harold Ratner. Mrs. Theodore
Lifset, Mrs. Sam Weinstein. lira,
Jacob Frank, Mrs. Charles Wolfe
and Mrs. Dorothy Weinfeld.
can still
bclicvc in
IW HALLANDALE OFFICE: 2401 E Hallandale Beach Blvd M
Now Shipping Valeneias
Pink Seedless Grapefruit
99c a Peck
TELEPHONE 927-5417
lPffi (B&saips
Separate Camps of Distinction
for Boys and Girls on beautiful
Reflection Lake
In the Heart of tho Pocono Mountains of
Northtastam Pannaylvania
Marahalla Craek. Pa. 11333
Unexcelled Direction for 39 years in the Finest Tradition under same owner-
ship. Nation Wide Enrollments including Campers Irom Florida. Ga.. Tex..
Mexico City. North Carolina, Calif.. Maryland, Pa.. N.J., N.Y.. New England
and Canada.
All inclusive Camp Fee Includes Round Trip Jet Transportation and Baggage
via Eastern Air.Lines Total Trip is 2 hours.
Campers are 5 16 Camper Waiter & CIT Programs Boys & Girls 16+ or
11th grade.
Dietary Laws Observed No stall gratuities.
43 magnificent new all-weather championship tennis courts with
night lights.
Nationally ranked tennis pro plus 10 instructors.
Outstanding water sluing program 3 motor boats new 35 ft. ski Jump.
Theatre workshop Nationally acclaimed, dance & gymnastics.
Extended canoe tripe and sailing programs 25 sailboats.
4 indoor regulation Brunswick bowling lanes.
9 hole golf course professional instruction.
English and Western riding 7 miles of trails.
Ham radio and electronics, photography, rocketry, fencing and karate.
Superb international staff.
Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Davis, 11042 Paradella Avenue,
Coral Gables, Fla. Tel. 665 7923 or 665-9147
Winter Office
N. W. Cor. Castor Ave. A Gilham St.
Philadelphia, Poauuyrvama 19149 (2IS) JEJ-1557
Dirtctort: Mrs. Eaile U. Weinberg. Mr. Louis P. Weinberg, Dr. Robert I. Weinberg
Ntmberj of: American Camping Association, Association of Private Camps

Page B
-Jewish florkUar, "<* **"*' Hollywood
Friday, March 15. 1974

Social Functions Benefit Federation's Campaign
* aMR m
A series of five cocktail parties aie planned
by individual residents of Guilford Plaza.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Diengott (top, left)
who were among the first to open their
heme are shown with Mrs. Nathan Pasik,
Abe Halpem, and Nathan Pasik. Below are
ifrom left) Ida Zucher, Gladys Rothschild,
Florence Newmark and Carol Broads.
Guilford Plaza residents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Koorse, (top)
entertained at a cocktail party in their home. Guests in-
cluded (from left) Mrs. Bea Nager, Mrs. Libby Cohen and
Mrs. Betty Uretsky.
Sydney Holtzman, (left) vice chairman of
Hollywood Beach Hi-Rise Division, writer
Zvi Kolitz, guest speaker, Jacob Geller, chair-
rron of Galahad South and Robert Hoffman,
Galahad South cochairrnan. gamer at the
head table as appeal is made to residents
of the complex.
Rabbi Avrom Drazm 01 lemple
Israel, Miramar, will address
the Hollywood Chapter of Ha-
dassah Tuesday, Mar. 26, at 1
p.m. :n the Home Federal Build-
ing. Hollywood. His topic will
be "Hellenism vs. Judaism: A
Recurrent Challenge."
Jacob D. Menkes, (left) guest speaker Ambassador Dov
Sinai, Jules B. Gordon and Lewis E. Conn are shown at
the conclusion of a successful evening at Galahad m.
A panning meeting was held at the home of Mrs. Ethel
Mandrik (top. right) in which the Fairways Roycile group
^ssed arrangements for a musical presentation to b->
i^Tufj^ Mai- 2 Qt TemPle Beth EL Th. planners
SlUb SUv ^ Qnd (b6lOW) ** Ho*wn md

Friday, March 15, 1974
+ ***i*l> fkvldKtori nd Shof.r of Hollywood
Pago 9

Pictured at the Jewish Welfare Federation's Women's Divi-
sion luncheon held at Emerald Hills Country Club which
drew an attendance of some 100 women of the Hollywood
Jewish community are from left to right (1) Dorothy Mark-
man, Rose Nestel and Hortense Hartstein; (2) Phyllis Kraem-
er, Marion Levitats, Audrey Meline and Joyce Newman;
(3) Rosalie Goldblatt, Flo Fuerst and Gertrude Leinwand;
(4) Mrs. Lee Rosenberg. Sally Blackman and Eleanor Nieder-
, Have Them Appraiied by State Licensed Diamond Appraiser
119 N. 20 Avo. 923-2372 Hollywood
Wo pay cash for Diamonds and Jewelry regardless of condition
con still
LW HALLANDALE OFFICE: 2401 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd. Jk
Solel Sisterhood
Sponsoring Dance
And Fashion Show
The Sisterhood of Temple Solel
will sponsor a 11:30 a.m. lunduj..
eon-fashion show Tuesday, Mar.
19, at Emerald Hills Country Club.
Lillie Rubin models will be
showing Spring fashions.
Rese vations are limited and
-hould be made with Mrs. Milton
Chairman for the show is Mrs.
Kenneth Benjamin. Her committee
nciudes Mrs. Milton Rubin, Mrs.
J. Leonard Fleet. Mrs. Peter Kel-
er, Mrs. Laurence Hunter. Mis.
: \mo!d Sedel and Mrs. James
Saturday. Mar. 30, at 8 p.m. at I
Carriage Hills, the Sisterhood will
sponsor a "Fun Feast" dinner
Reservations may be made with
, Mrs. Ralph Muskat or the Temple (
Chairman of the function i^ Mrs.
lleivm Vaiish. Mrs. Ralph Muskat
.< in charge of reservations, Mrs.
oseph Renert, decorations: Mrs.
laymond Biudno, mailing; Mrs
5d Schachter, open bar: Mr.-. Bart
>aro.t. Mrs. Joel Mlsh and Mis
Leonard Hose, table arrangements,
.ind Mis. Laurence Hunter anc"
Mrs. Arnold Sedel, general assist-
Black Brooklyn Gang ^
Behind Extortion Spree fl
Continued from Page 1
from store owners," the Times
report said.
The Tomahawks and Outlaws
are two of the youth gangs said
to be demanding money in re-
turn for "protection" from mer-
chants in the Bedford-Stuyvesant,
Crown Heights and Brownsville-
East New York sections of
Rufus Spruiell, a leader of
- B'nai Zakan, who is employed as
a correction officer and has ties
with tne Liberal Party, said his
group was actually controlling
the youth gangs and alleged that
"the police are just jealous be-
cause we are doing their job for
RABBI CHAIM Ben Israel re-
maiked. '*We arc like godfathers
to the gangs. They respect us
-cause- osV ottr knowledge of me
Torah," the Times reported.
He admitted supplying the
gangs with guns but added,
"Everybody in this neighborhood
got a gun."
The limes said that according
to police intelligence reports, the
B'nai Zakan was established in
Brooklyn in the early 1960s, an
outgrowth of a B'nai Zakan group
in Chicago.
THE TIMES said that police
went to the Brooklyn District At-
torney with allegations against
the group last year but Lacked
enough hard evidence to bring a
case before a grand jury.
Judith Yater NCJW Speaker
.Mrs. Judith Yater, special as-
sistant for women's affairs at
Broward Community College, ".hi
be the speaker at a National Coun-
cil oi' Jewish Women discussion
group meeting Monday at 1 p.m.
in the Hallandale Home Federal
Building. Her topic will be "So-
j cialization of WomenNew Find-
Students Registering
Temple Solel will offer a nurs-
ery kindergarten program start-
ing in September, 1974. Classes
will be limited to approximately 15
children and each will have an
experienced pre school teacher
and aide.
The classes will meet from 9 to
12 a.m. with an optional afternoon
program. Registration is now tak-
ing place at the temple office in
Check every department, every floor. Discover good old-fash-
ioned savings all over the store. Fashions for the entire family!
Home furnishings. Appliances, housewares, TV's. More, more-
come see. And do bring along your Burdine's credit card!

Tc.qe 10
+Jtwtst>nr)f*J**r Shof.r of Hollywood
friday. March 15. 1974

8/ BOB KtRBEL, Executive Director,
.'ewish Welfare federation of 'irtaler Hollvwoo*
.''' ii'i'i'r :u i ;.:.. i:l ;;...:.: ': :n i !i......:.i i :il iVi::::i:K--
Life and the worid around us never remains static. Constant
changes force us to adapt and readapt to new situations. When we
feel most secure we're possibly heading for a trauma.
During a time of prosperity, as it reaches a peak, we can almost
be sore that a recession will follow. How often does the bubble burst
just as we are feelins happy and content? The manner in which we
adjust to these situations is a measure of our maturity.
How secure and prosperous was Israel becoming before Yom
Kippur? There was fu-1 employment, great capital investment in the
Stats, increased tourism, and for the first time in its history, the people
had a feeling that all was well.
Then came that fateful day!!!
Now, five and a half months Inter, there is dissension, the govern-
ment is without power because it lacks a majority, inflation has caused
economic hardship. 300.600 men are no longer productive because the:
must serve in the army, and the country and its people are melan-
Israel survived the Yom Kippur War geographically, politically,
and physically, but great wounds remain wounds that hopefully
can be hea;ed in time with proper care and treatment.
When one falls ill, sometimes more important than the medication,
is a show of affection and attention by others, As Jews, this is our
task. We have an obligation to aid and assist our people. We now have
th? orportunity during the height of our campaign to give most gen-
erously financially and help in '.his humanitarian cause. It now be-
comes an obligation to vi-it Israel as a way of showing our feelings and
support for our people. We must give thorn the feeling of our oneness
and love. We must not allow the suffering of feeling alone and out-
cast- in the word.
Now as in no other time, we must feel the need to h"ln and we
can tranmit this feeling by giving generously and by understanding
.in I what transpires in lime of sorrow.
Our Jewish brothers today weep for their dead. We must give
them the will and encouragement to redevelop and rebuild.
That is how I see it.
Myrna Amsel
Reports To
JCC Board
In a recent report to the board
f directors of Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, Myrna
Amsel, director of the Hollywood-
North County Extension Service,
ecapped activities which have
taken place and those planned for
the near future, including a grade
ichool Winter Day Camp and the
recently started After-School Hob-
by Clubs.
For teens, the Council of Jewish
Youth Organizations has been re-
structured and are meeting once
n month. They plan a Bike-a-Thon
during April or May.
The Center Teen activity pro-
gram for 10th-12th graders in-
cludes a Bike-Hike in March, two
camp weekends during Spring
'chool holidays and one in May.
For adults, the Committee on
Jewish Life is planning a Jewish
Community Forum featuring Phil-
n Baum, Marshal Sklare and Max
Dimont in late April or May.
"Senior citizens have been kept
busy," said Ms. Amsel as she de-
ccribed three successful trips:
Palm Beach, Cinema Theatre and j
the Showboat excursion up the In- I
tracoastal Waterway.
Trips will continue once a month ,
nto June, and during the summer ;
i three-day Senior Citizens Day I
Camp is scheduled.
School children have a full I
agenda prepared for Spring holi-
days commencing April 15. There
will be a five-day Elemental y
.-"chool Day Camp, a three-day
lunior High Travel program and ,
both a beach party and 'ice skating \
party for Senior High students.
Teen Scene
Report on Youth Organizations
t. c. tons
Hollywood Federal's Appointment
Of Muccinio, Fortson Announced
James M. Blanz. president of
Hollvwood Federal Savings and
Loan Association, has announced
the election of Nicholas L. Muc-
cino, executive vice president, to
the association's board of direc-
At the same time he announced
the advancement of J. C. Fortson
from vice president-treasurer to
senior vice president-treasurer.
Muccino, a 24-ycar veteran in
the financial field, has been asso-
ciated with Hollywood Federal
Savings since 1955. He is the chair-
man of the Citizens Advisory
Board for the City of Hollywood
and a past chairman of the Holly-
wood Citizens Planning Commit-
tee. He attended the University of
Georgia, where he majored in
business administration, and Post
Junior College in Connecticut.
Fortson, a native of Oklahoma
City, has lived in Florida since
1945 and has been in the financial
field for the past 17 years, 13 of
which have been with Hollywood
Federal Savings. He earned his
B.B.A. degree from the University
of Miami, and holds membership
in Phi Kappa Phi academic honor
Hollywood Federal Savings and
Loan Association, established in
1934, is South Broward's oldest
jnd largest savings institution with
esources approaching the half
billion dollar maik.
Harrison Featured at Open
Meeting of Miramar 0RT
Miramar Chapter of Women's
American ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Training)
featured George Harrison, direc-
tor of the Psychic Institute, Ft.
Lauderdale, at their open meeting
this week.
Mr. Harrison, active in para-
psychology for the past 30 years,
has for the last 3 years been re-
searching and developing bio-
j feedback equipment, the science
i ol finding what a plant "thinks."
j At the P.vchic Center, he directs
I programs in "Psychic Awareness"
I and his students are presently
I learning to develop their E.S.P.
Jaffe and Berman On List
Arvin J. Jaffe, Hollywood, and
Alan S. Be: man, Pembroke Pines,
I have been named to the Dean's
i List of the College of Arts and
i Sciences at the University of
I Pennsylvania. Both qualified for
I the Dean's List with Distinction,
! an average of 3.6 or over.
Nestel Appeals
For New Members
In Men's ORT
L. Paul Nestel. chairman of the
membership committee for Holly-
wood/Hallandale Men's ORT, has
launched a drive for new mem-
"ORT has played a major role in
its 82 technical training schools in
Israel, in preparing and supplying
the trained manpower," he said.
"During the war, ORT graduates
by the tens of thousands were part
of the back-up for the air force,
tanks and other military equip-
ment. This was in addition to the
job at the home front of keeping
factories operating while the men
were mobilized.
"But ORT can become a war
casualty if help is not forthcoming
to support the program. I appeal
to you now, knowing that you have
done so much already, not to
slacken your financial help to Is-
rael. I urge you to become a mem-
ber of Hollywood Hallandale
Men's ORT"
There are three categories of
membership, Mr. Nestel explained:
Sustaining membership ($50) pro-
vides one month of ORT schooling:
the regular membership is $35,
and cooperating membership, $25.
"If ORT is able to train its tech-
nicians, Israel will be able to
maintain its technical advantage
over those who wish to destroy
her," Nestel said. "Your member-
ship will help keep ORT going."
Hollywood BBW Chapter
Sponsors Auction-Bazaar
Hollywood Chapter 725, B'nai
B'rith Women, was to hold an art
; auction and bazaar as its final
fund-raising affair under the
present administration.
The event, which is under the
cochairmanship of Mrs. David Le-
vine and Mrs. Sadie Udell, fea-
tures paintings and lithographs
from the Athens Art Galleries of
Hollywood, boutique items, house-
hold goods, clothing, food, jewelry,
handbags and gift certificates, and
is open from noon to 10 p.m. at
the First Federal, 18301 Biscayne
Bivd. Proceeds are eai marked for
Israeli and BBW community
As promised, here is a report
on Greater Hollywood area Jewish j
vouth organizations. United Syna-1
cogue Youth (USY) is the na- ]
tional conseivative Jewish youth !
or"anization. The aim of the USY
program is to bring about a mean-
ingful and fully reciprocal en-
counter of Judaism, the Jewish
people, and the Synagogue on one
side, and the Jewish teenager on
the other.
As a result of this encounter,
the Jewish teenager will experi-
ence the Jewish way of living
through study, action and fellow-
hip, leading to personal fulfill-
ment and growth while meeting
his/her spiritual and social needs.
Secondly, a significant contribu-
tion to the synagogue, community,
society and the Jewish people is
The major concepts of USY are:
1) Living as a Jew 2) Developing
H strong and lasting attachment to
the Jewish People and the State
of Israel 3) Developing a deeper
sense of loyalty to the synagogue
1) Experiencing the Mitzvot (Com-
mandments) 5) Study 6) Pre- for positive Jewish living
in college and fortifying moral
jnd religious faith during those
years away from home. There are
many sub-concepts under these ti-
USY is an excellent opportunity
for Jewish youth to learn Judaism
whether it be in formal Judaical
.asses, at conventions, weekend
retreats, or whatever. It is an op-
portunity to live as a Jew. USY
offers the greatest opportunity for
eenageis to share many social
.ictivities and experiences.
A weekend rarely goes by with-
out at least one South Florida area
USY group having a dance, movie
night, weekend retreat, coffee
house, or other varied programs.
Contiary to some thinking, ail
USY programs are not Jewish irj
content, but offer the oportunity
to be with other Jewish kids.
There are two Hollywood syna-
gogues which have USY programs:
Temple Beth Shalom. 4601 Arthur
St.. and Temple Sinai. 1201 John-
son St.
Both offer USY programs begin-
ning with Kadima for 5th and 6th
graders, Junior USY for 7th. 8th
and 9th graders, and Senior USY
fcr 10th, 11th and 12th graders. If
you a.e interested in joining
either group, you may contact
Youth Directors Mrs. Karl (Shir-
ley) Cohen at Beth Shalom or Mar-
tin Listowsky at Temple Sinai,
at Temple Sinai at 923-1577.
You may also write United Syn-
agogue Youth. 218 East 70th St..
New York 10021. and ask for their '
brochures which include- "USY I
Aims and Objectives."
rV ^r
Many of us are beginning to plan
our summer vacations now. Why
not go to Israel? I don't work for
a travel agency but I've been to
Israel within the past two years
and although it hasn't been since
die war. I know the facts.
I'm sure you also know the Is-
raeli economy is in a delicate po-
Because of the enormous man-
power loss and the number of Is- ,
raeli soldiers still on active duty. |
mo t of Israel's major industries
remain at a near standstill. Or-
and other citrus fruits. Is-
rael's major export, have rotted
on the trees. Tourim is at the
lowest level in five years. Hotels
are partia.Iy or completely empty.
I.-raei's problems are severe.
Many of us have given desper-
ately needed financial assistance
to I rat 1 but now there is an equal-
'y important plea come to Is-
ael. corre see the land and give
Li aelis the opportunity to meet
the American Jews who have
helped support them. They want
to be ab'e to touch you, not just
vour money.
YOU. the Jewish youth of Hol-
ivwood have the opportunity to
visit the State of Israel when The
Broward Teen Tour to Israel
'planned and arranged by Jewish
Welfare Fede aticn and coordi-
nated by the Broward Board of
Rabbis) d"parts fiom Fort Lau-
derdale Airport June 19 Return-
.ig Julv 16, this tour will give
four weeks of studying, touring
inn working in Israel.
The itinerary includes visits to
Mosi.av. a collective fa m, Jeru-
salem, Tel Aviv, Haifa. Beer
shrba. Eilat. Tiberias and many
other places of interest. There is
o much to see :>nd learn in Israel
nd you would bo helping the Is-
aeii economy at t!ie same time.
Annroximate co?t of the tour is
$1,200. Financial assistance grants
>j-td upon need are available
ifter acceptance. Applications may
se had at all area templM and the
lewi'-h Federation office.
Make your plans now. At the
conclusion of the Passover Seder,
be able to say, "Not next yeai in
leiusalem this year in Jeru-
Student Council
Election Held At
Hillel Day School
Hiliel Community Day School,
North Miami Beach, recently held
> Student Council election.
New officers include Clara
Saxon, president; Arthur LeVine,
vice president; Ava Berman, sec-
retary; and Adina Adler, treas-
Class Representatives elected
were first grade Secular, Rachel
Cohen: first grade Hebrew, liana
Drucker; second grade Secular,
lay Seinfeld; second grade He-
bi aw, Adam Koster; third grade
Secular, Shephard Koster and Lisa
Drucker; fourth grade Hebrew,
Ron Opher and Daniel Polley, fifth
grade Secular. Rachel Duffner and
Terry Koppel; sixth grade Hebrew,
Donna Winton. and seventh and
eighth grade Secular, Fay Duffner.
Alternate representatives are
Seth Berkowitz, Richard Scharlat,
Jacob Bidnick. Michael Pomeranz,
Leigh Cohen. Jefrrey Scheck, Nan-
cv Genad, Eric Lipson and Lori
Hillel. which services 143 stu-
dents from Dade and Broward
Counties, has as its principal. Rab-
bi Dov Bidnick. Joan Samuels and
Jerry Katz are faculty advisors.
3301 S W f
966 0349
1AM! IJPC-sS::illY

Fri kry. March 15. Wi
*,Jet*ijt? Fir reef for and Shef ar of Hollywood
page 11
Bushy Eyebrows Don't Blur
Halpern's Vision Of Israel
Abraham B. Hnlpern, who an
Iswers u the name "Abe," arrived
I in Ho.lywood from the Ukraine by
[way o: N~ew Brunswick, N.J.
Considering that he doesn't
Idrive a car, it's amazing that Hai-
Ipern can be seen flitting around
[the whole city carrying a stuffed
(attache c?--e and always on his
|way "scmewhe.e."
It's even more amazing since
Ithe man officially retired a few
years ago after totalling 48W years
lwith one company. Bond Clothes.
Halpern says of his retirement.
"I (e.t that for once I'd have the
pportunity to do things I want to
lo. It was a new beginning. I re-
ired from Bond Clothesnot from
How true.
Halpern operates out of the li-
brary of his Plaza Towers South
penthouse shared with his wife of
40 year?. Blanche. They're a team
whose interests have always coin
.ided and even after 40 years, she
fit; during an Interview listenin?
ro him speak as if it was the first
These interests are both emo
Itionally and intellectually oriented
Emotiona'.iv. the memory of h's
late lifter, Gitel, a Crimean Hoio
baust victim in '42 spurs him or
I i greater efforts to ease the plight
Of Soviet Jews.
A brother today remains in U >
pow where he has been a physical
a the Sputnik. Halpern
!.:. n't heard from him in 10 years
Abe Halpern is interested In
i i. m and educatin people In
Ihe dwelnrment cf a greater un
p rstanding or Judaism. Bi at
both a frustrated rabbi and
I in, bi solved the problem b\
. tin? the "Jewish Journal." -
sew Brunswick Anglo-Ji
ewspaper, in 1958.
How does an Immigrant who
^orks for a clothing factor)
:. wi k ier? He teashe Judaism
io hi- riend, the newspaperman,
L exchange for publishing know-
It worked.
The newspaper still flourishes
land Its masthead reads, "Abraham
|b Halpern. Editor Emeritus."
He is also remembered back ir
Nt!W Jersi-y for years of service tc
he whole community. He was
president of Ten'pic Anshe Emet,
president of the YMHA and presi-
'ent of the New Jersev regional
Halpern helr>ed organize the
"nited Fund and served as a vice i
resident in addition to his inter- [
sts in the American Red Cross
,nd Salvation Army
His titles and awards are so.
uunerous that they can only be
unimed up with a description of
he penthouse library walls.
They're filled.
Today. Halpern and his wife are
more active than ever in literary
They present dramatic lecture
recitals which are called "Halpern
Their '63, '68 and '73 trips to
Israel have been recorded on
thousands of color film slides and
narrated on miles of tape. They
are coordinated with a taped back-
ground and presented dramatical-
Abe and Blanche have loved
irama since that time at the
YMHA where they met and per-
formed together.
Presently they're working on a
new recital about a Russian Aliyah
Journey to the Promised Land.
That is, when the man with the
clip-on sunglasses flipped up over
lis bushy eyebrows isn't dashing
o Jewish Welfare Federation's '74
Campaign meetings.
Halpern, who serves as vice
.hairman for Golden Isle and
diplomat Parkway can be found
vith a fistful of pledge cards and
a heart full of Jewish soul organ-
izing a future for Israel each day.
He sums it up simply: "Had
there been an Israel, maybe my
sister would be alive.''
Blanche end Abe Halpsrn will present an original dramatic
lecture recital before the Golden Age Club of Temple Israel
cf Mlramar Tuesday, Mar. 26, at 1:30 p.m. undar the aus-
pices of ths Jewish Community Centers of South Florida, a
beneficiary of Jewish Welfare Federation. Entitled "A Jour-
ney To The Western (Wailing) Wall," it will be narrated
by Mr. Halpern with Mrs. Halpern doing the dramatic read-
[New Group Of
lHadassah Now
Being Formed
Mrs. Frances Briefer, presidium
n-esident of the Hollywood Chap-
ter of Hadassah, has announced
Ihe formation of a new group in
he Emerald Hills-Hollywood Hills
rea. At present there are 1.500
embers in the seven groups of
le Hollywood Chapter.
Hadassah's work consists of
lealing, research and teaching,
liding Israel, fostering democracy
Ind teaching women to live crea-
tively as American Jews.
J Mrs. Briefer stated at an expan-
sion planning session held recent-
ly that the need for a new group
In the "Hills" area is due to the
tremendous influx of new, young
A "coffee and conversation"
[evening will be held Monday, Mar.
|25 at 8 p.m. Women interested in
^attending or obtaining further in-
[formation are asked to contact
ilrs. Leon Brauser or Mrs. Ben
osenberg of Emerald Hills.
Now is the time to
visit the Caribbean!
Find out why the
Halcyon Beach Club
is St Lucia...
and St. Lucia is the
Halcyon Beach Club
Both are places of unspoiled
tropical beauty in the Caribbean.
The informal friendliness of the
Beach Club has intimate cabana
rooms, bay and beach vistas,
superb food, all water sports,
tennis, pitch and puit golf,
exciting nightlife, sightseeing
and shopping. Best of all, the Beach
Club offers everything that is
St. Lucia!
See your travel agent or write for full
color brochure describing the various
3/7 night Beach Club Holidays that
are available.
hafcyon BEACH CLUB
1740 Broadway, New York, N.Y. 10019 212/765-5630
25 S.E. Second Ave., Miami, Fla. 33131 305/371-6301
Please send brochure and rates for the Halcyon Beach Club Sun
Kissed Holidays. Also other Halcyon Hotels.

Page 12
-JtWlst fhrHlM "* Shof.r of Hollywood
Friday. March 15, 1974
U.S., Egypt Reopen Diplomatic Relations *!
jiup.Tnv iiTi ___i _..: _-r iu tjii-.i f activists David Azbel, Vitaly _^ -., m
President Nixon announced on
Feb. 28 that the U.S. was resum-
ing dipfateatic -"OtlaJions with
Egypt and formally named Her-
man Eilts as Ambassador to
The resumption of diplomatic
ties was also announced in Cairo
by President Anwar Sadat during
his meeting with Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger.
Eilts. a career foreign service
officer who has done most of his
service in Arab countries, has
been Ambassador-designate since
Nov. 3, 1973, when the U.S. and
Egypt said they would elevate
their "interest sections" in Wash-
ington and Cairo to embassies.

I l A Mission Safe
TEL AVIV Leonard Wein,
Jr.. was among members of the
United Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership Cabinet returned here
on Feb. 26 safely and in good
spirits after ten hours in captivity
in Egypt.
Dr. Warren Sachs, of Norfolk,
Va., said the Egyptian soldiers
who captured them and their bus
. that had wandered off from an
inspection tour of Israeli front
lines in the Sinai Peninsula
seemed embarrassed and didn't
know what to do.
Egyptian officers wanted to
know "How many Jews are com-
ing from Russia? Who do you
think won the October war? Who
do the Israelis think won it?"

Jordan Gets Missiles
Department has confirmed to Con-
gressman Claude Pepper (D.,
Fla.) that the United States is
supplying Jordan with sophisti-
cated anti-tank missiles similar
to those used effectively by Egypt
and Syria in their attack on Is-
rael last October.
Pepper had written Secretary
of Defense James P. Schlesinger
ask in-; him to confirm or deny
press reports that the U.S. was
giving tube-launched, optically-
tracked, wire-guided (TOW) mis-
siles to Jordan. "This is shocking
information if it is true," Pepper
Ben-Gurion University
BEERSHEBA The fourth an-
nual meeting of the Board of
Governors of the University of
the Negev opened here with a
ceremony to rename the Untv+r-
sity the Ben Gurion University of
the Negev.
The President of the State,
Prof. Ephraim Katzir, was the
guest of honor at the opening
ceremony. During the ceremony,
Communications Minister Shimon
Peres spoke on "David Ben-Gur-
ion's Heritage."
The three-day board meeting
was attended by over 90 gover-
nors and guests from the U.S.A.,
Canada. Great Britain, France
and Israel.
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir
addressed a luncheon in his hon-
Not a Valid Case
NEW YORK Two maior Jew-
ish organizations asserted that
failure of Washington University
to admit Marco De Funis repre-
sented neither a case of discrimi-
nation on the part of the univer-
sity nor a quota case against
The case being tried before the
U.S. Supreme Court has engen-
dered tremendous controversy
and according to some legal au-
thorities constitutes the most im-
portant civil rights case since
the Courts acted in 1964.

Moscow Hunger Strike
NEW YORK The marathon
hunger strike of Soviet Jewish
activists David Azbel, Vitaly
Rubin and Vladimir Galatsky for
exit visas to Israel was .joined by
"economist Ida Xudel, who de- '
"The little scrap of paper call-
ed an "exit visa' costs 900 rubles,
its price in human suffering,
but no one has so far estimated
More than two and one-half years
have passed since I expressed the
desire to live In Israel.
"It is difficult to describe all
the hardships and humiliations I
have had to endure. I was thrown
into prison, been made to starve
and abused by officialdom in nu-
merous other ways."
* *
Campaign Against Slumlords
NEW YORK A campaign has
been started by the Queens Di-
vision of the American Jewish
Congress, in cooperation with
federal, state and borough agen-
cies, to halt activities landlords
who buy good housing, force out
middle class tenants and rent the
housing, mainly apartments, to
welfare families at very high rent-
als, producing slum conditions.
Rabbi I. Usher Kirshblum,
chairman of the housing commis-
sion of the Queens division, said
that Queens, with 675,000 Jews,
had the largest Jewish population
of the city's five boroughs and
many outstanding institutions.
He said the AJCongress was
committed to the maintenance of
viable communities, which he
said were threatened by the ac-
tivities of such landlords.
Religious Bloc
' LONDON _hr.i fAY.L Britain's
Chief R.bbi Immanuel Jakobo-
vits issued a statement here
sharply critical of Israel's Na-
tional Religious Party for refus-
ing to join a coalition govern-
ment over the "Who is a Jew?"
"The belated insistence of the
NRP on pursuing the 'Who is a
Jew?' controversy is a disastrous
blow to the vital national and
religious interests of the Jewish
people at a time of supreme
crisis" and "cannot but gravely
weaken Israel's leadership and
unity when these are indispen-
sible assets for the security and
survival of the Jewish State,"
Rabbi Jakobovits said.
HE NOTED in his statement
that as a result of the NRP's
tactics "the Law of Return has
not b?en amended. Neither will
religious influence continue to
be exercised within the govern-
Rabbi Jakobovits' statement
could also be taken as implied
criticism of Israel's Chief Rab-
binate, which forbade the NRP
from ioining a government that
refused to amend the Law of Re-
turn according to Orthodox de-
Rabbi Jakobovits observed that
while "all committed Jews are
deeply concerned to resolve the
'Who is a Jew?.' issue
Golda Had Hard Time Putting it Together
mier Golda Meir was hard at
work here trying to form a
minority government which most
political pundits believe would
not last out a four-year term and
may in fact collapse within a few
I months, necessitating new elec-
j tions.
Mrs. Meir hoped to present her
cabinet to President Ephraim
Katzir and then to the Knesset
on Monday.
A KNESSET vote of confidence
was not at all certain and lack
of it would bring down the new
government before it got started.
The Premier's most immediate
problems lie within her own
Labor alignment. She also had
to bargain with the Independent
Liberal Party which, after the
National Religious Party's defec-
tion last week, became her chief
coalition partner. The ILP was
expected to receive two port-
folios against the single one held
by Tourism Minister Moshe Kol
in the outgoing government.
The Premier apparently still
hoped to persuade Defense Minis-
ter Moshe Dayan and Transport
Minister Shimon Peres, leaders of
the ex-Rafi faction, to participate
in her new cabinet.
BUT THE chances that they
would reconsider their decision
not to serve dwindled. At a meet-
ing of the party's Central Com-
mittee, many Rafi supporters
argued that their faction should
abstain in the Knesset vote of
confidence in the new govern-
ment and force new elections.
The NRP was also expected to
decide whether to abstain as one
of its leaders. Yitzhak Rafael,
has been urgingor to vote no
confidence in the government as
outgoing interior Minister Yosef
Burg demanded.
Mrs. Meir still entertained the
hope that the NRP would even-
tually join her coalition despite
the Chief Rabbinate's ban against
its joining a government that re-
fuses to amend the Law of Re-
turn according to Orthodox de-
an olive branch to the NRP, Mrs.
Meir was running into difficulties
with the ILP and gave up a
chance to establish a majority
government, albeit one with the
very slim majority.
and I do not know how they will
overcome it."
saw its natural place in an al-
liance with Likud.
Bitter intra-party quarrels also
marked the Central Committee
Gen. Dayan complained that
deliberately hypocritical ques-
tions were directed to him in the
Knesset by a young newly-elected
Labor MK. Yossi Sarid, a protege
of Finance Minister Pinhas Sa-
The Central Committee, heed-
ing Mrs. Meir's call for party
unity, resolved that no Labor MK
was to ask parliamentary ques-
tions of its ministers unless ap-
proved before-hand by the fac-
tion chairman.
SARID CAME in for scathing
personal criticism from veteran
Laborite David Hacohen. The lat-
ter drew an invidious comparison
between Dayan's achievements as
a young Palmach leader 25 years
ago and those of Sarid at the
same age.
Hacohen also attacked Lyova
Eliav, the former Labor Party
secretary general, and its most
outspoken "dove."
That would be possible if the
Premier agreed to the ILP's urg-
ing that she invite Mrs. Shulamit
Aloni to add her three-seat Civil
Rights list to the government
coalition, raising the govern-
ment's 58 Knesset votes to 61, a
majority of one.
Mrs. Meir refused on the
grounds that to include the
vehemently secular Mrs. Aloni
in her cabinet would foreclose
any chances of the NRP's joining.
Political observers were quick to
point out that Mrs. Meir also
harbored an intense personal
dislike for the outspoken Mrs.
THE PREMIER also resisted
ILP demands that its second
cabinet portfolio, almost certain
to go to Gideon Hausner, the
Adolf Eichmann prosecutor, be
the vacant Justice Ministry.
She insisted that the ILP ac-
cept a ministry without portfolio
in order to reserve three cabinet
posts for the NRP.
The Justice Ministry was ex-
pected to go to Laborite Haim
Zadok. chairman of the Knesset
Foreign Affairs and Defense
AT THE labor Party Central
Committee meeting, the Premier
had some harsh words against the
alleged intervention of the Luba-
vitcher Rebbe in Israel's current
domestic troubles.
According to press reports, the
Brooklyn, N.Y.-based Rebbe, who
is spiritual leader of Israel's
large community of Habad Ha-
sidim, said "this is the time to
get rid of the Socialist regime in
Said Mrs. Meir, "We have
reached a stage when instruc-
tions are received from Brook-
lyn to get rid of Socialism. He
(the Rebbe) should not give such
instructions to his Habad people
or to the NRP. It is a catastrophe
Egyptian Official's
Daughter Suggests
Ties With Israel
Sana Hassan, daughter of Mah-
moud Hassan, a former Ambassa-
dor to the U.S., has presented a
comprehensive plan for an Egyp-
tian-Israeli peace in a manner
which favors neither the Egyp-
tians nor the Israelis.
Miss Hassan's blueprint, ap-
pearing in the form of a detailed
feature article published under
the title. "An Egyptian's Vision
of Peace," in the Feb. 10 issue of
the New York Times Magazine
has created much interest among
officials and delegates here at
the UN especially so since it
is an Egyptian Ph.D. candidate in
the government department at
Harvard who is the seemingly im-
partial author of the blueprint.
er tthe October war." says Miss
Hassan, "has brought us for the
first time to the threshold of a
lasting peace. Yet everything de-
pends on whether we seize the
chance now, or, as we did after
167, wake up to the realization
that we missed that elusive op-
portunity There is no doubt
that the problems of working out
a viable peace exist. But they are
not insurmountable, nor should
they prove very formidable for
the Jewish people who have had
the courage, initiative and crea-
tive imagination to transform the
State of Israel from dream to
Miss Hassan poses a number of
questions. For example, she asks:
"How can the average Egyptian,
who has never set eyes on an
Israeli and is filled with distrust,
fear and hatred, be expected to
have a change of heart before
learning from his own experience
with Israelis that good relations
are possible?
"Likewise, how can an average
Israeli, who has been fed images
of a hostile Arab eager to push
him into the sea, change his prej-
udices before he has through
tourism, commerce, joint work
projects been given an oppor-
tunity to interact with Arabs?"
COMMENTING ON these ques
tions, Miss Hassan concludes "that
good relations are possible." This,
she stresses, "has been demon-
strated by the bridge between
Jordan and Israel which is open
thanks to the courageous initia-
tive of Moshe Dayan, and by his
friendly, if fleeting, contacts be-
tween Israeli and Egyptian sol-
diers on the front lines after the
As to the honest feelings of
many Egyptians, Miss Hassan
cites one of Egypt's foremost
novelists and playwrights as hav-
ing written the following in an
essay circulated prior to the Oc
tober war:
" 'But we are not satisfied with
two wars and two defeats, no, we
had to have a third one We
don't know exactly how many
thousands of lives and how many
thousands of millions of pound-
we lost in the last war, but it is
s^id that if this money had been
spent on our villages approxi-
mately 4,000 in number each
village would have gotten 1 mil-
lion pounds, enough to build it
anew, to raise its standard of liv-
ing to that of a European village.
M 'BUT OUR peasants have
remained with their ignorance,
disease and their poverty. All
these millions which were the
product of Egyptian labor have
gone down the dram And on the
top of that we have suffered an
atrocious defeat and five years
have gone by without war or
peace during which Egypt stag-
nated, and we have spent, as
Heykal said in the July 28. 1972,
issue of Al Ahram, enough money
on our idb army to build the
Aswan Dam twice over What
is this madness, and what will
history say about our revolution-
ary era?'"
"AS FOR Israeli security, it
could be assured by demilitariza-
tion of the West Bank and joint
Israeli and Jordanian patrols
along the banks of the Jordan
River ."
Sam Gunther and Louis
Rabinowitz of Wellington
Towers, Hollywood, acting
as chairmen of their build-
ing during the war emer-
pency. together raised sev-
eral thousand dollars.
Now they have done it
again, soliciting several thou-
sand additional dollars.
Mr. Grunther and Mr.
Rabinowitz have worked
tirelessly without any assist-

kiday. March 15. 1974
+Jenisli fk>rldlian nd Owht Hollywood
Page 13
ever Mind Writing Check the Map
THAT MORNING, at 4 a.m., the
Swedish Foreif n Minister re-
ceived an urgent sumrnons to the
Libyan Ambassador. The stunned
jiinister was hush-rushed
[through the deserted streets of
Stockholm at dawn, and ushered
inceremoniously into the Libyan
(diplomat's bedroom:
Telegram from Tripoli," his
p\jamaed excellency informed
hiii. "The President of the Re-
pubic. Col. Qaddafi, wishes to
feceive this year's Nobel Prize
for Literature."
Tor literature?"
"Yep, Literature. Fiction."
1)1 AWFULLY sorry, your
ENcellency, said the Minister.
"But the Swedish Academy is an
Independent body and its mem-
fbers are absolutely neutral.
Fine," said the Ambassador,
"So neutralize them."
I mean, your Excellency, that
there's no way of influencing
their decision."
Right." hinted the Libyan dip-
lomat, "So no more oil."
HE DEMANDED a written un-
dertaking by noon. The Swedish
Cabinet went into emergency ses-
Isiuii. as Arab oil makes up 61
Iper cent of the consumption of
|their unhappy industrial country.
The Cabinet sat for 22 hours
[r in ;top, then announced that it
I: id discussed "problems of a cul-
|tu:al exchange with Libya."
Col. Qadaffi interpreted this
las a slap in the face and hadf
. nervous fit in the tent set up
[fur him inside the royal clinic.
[The youthful president tore off
|h> clothes and flung them out
|cf the window.
[Prize for Literature twice," he
[shrieked, "just because he was
I an Ashkenazi!"
In view of the Colonel's deep
| rel:gious convictions, all the
[muezzins in his country declared
[a total embargo on "Zionist
I Sweden."
Anyhow, the flow of oil to the
[g.ant tankers in the harbors of
[Libya was cut off at once. The
|Swedish Premier asked for an
[urgent audience with the Ambas-
[saaor to stress the traditional
I friendship between their peoples.
Col Qadaffi is certainly en-
It tied to put up his candidacy
fir the Nobel Prize," the Pre-
Imier pointed out. "but framing
[it as ultimatum isn't quite done."
AS AN interim solution, he of-
|ffred to rebuke Israel in partic-
ularly harsh terms for its slug-
gishness in carrying out the with-
drawal, but by then the micro-
phones were already broadcast-
ing President Qaddafi's great
|speeeh in Bengazi's main square.
"That commie Solzhenitsyn can
jget the Nobel Prize for litera-
ture," the leader roared. "The
[Jew Agnon can too, but an Arab
1 nationalist can't."
Qaddafi therefore resigned and
|sv.ore he'd retreat to the desert
Levenson Book
To Be Reviewed
(The American Israeli Light-
puse. Inc. of Florida, Hallandale
liapter, will hold a regular meet-
\% at 12:30 p.m. Thursday, March
J. in the Home Federal Bank
1 Hallandale.
Art Canon, special correspond-
for the Hallandale Digest, will
resent a book review and com-
ntary on "In One Era and Out
Other" by Sam Levenson.
I Monday noon, Mar. 25, the group
f have a luncheon and card
prty the The Reef Restaurant in
prt Lauderdale. -
and grow carobs. The weeping
mob burned the American li-
brary out of sheer habit, yelling
in chorus:
"Nobel!, Qa-da-fj! No-beJ! Qa-
AN OFFICIAL delegation of
furious demonstrators set out to
march on Oslo. Things grew hot
in Libya and cold in Sweden,
where severe restrictions were
imposed on the use of transport,
electricity and water-closets.
A stormy student demonstra-
tion clamored for an immediate
severance of relations with "those
loony tyrants in Tel Aviv." Pres-
sured by public opinion, the
Academy went into another ex-
traordinary session and discussed
the world literary crisis in cam-
It was leaked that the Academy
had established beyond doubt
that the Colonel could read and
write perfectly well, even if his
reading was confined to the Kor-
an, in large print.
IN VIEW of these novel rev-
elations, the Scandinavian press
suggested a more realistic prize
policy. The Swedish Premier flew
to Tripoli.
Rumor said he had offered
Qaddafi the Nobel Prize for
Chemistry in recognition of his
achievements in the petro-chemi-
cal field
The Libyan President got into
a rage and declared he'd never
been so insulted in his life. He
assured the stricken Premier that
his revenge would be horrible
indeed, and kicked him out of
his tent
By the time the Premier was
on his flight back to Sweden,
Oslo was already in flames, since
the Libyan marchers had set fire
to the Norwegian capital by mis-
Within a week two Italian pas-
senger planes were blown up at
Bombay airport by a new terror
movement called the "Palestin-
ian Youth for Literary Justice,"
secretly trained and financed by
THE CENTRAL heating was
switched off in every Swedish
home, and the population start-
ed piling up their furniture for
bonfires. The Libyan Ambassador
called in the King and wagged
a finger ai-hini.
"C'inon, Gusti, what're you
waiting for?"
Uganda's Col. Idi Amin sent a
14,850-word cable to the Swedish
Government demanding that they
order Nobel to give all his prizes
to Qaddafi right away or else,
indicating that his troops would
go for Stockholm and smash it
to bits.
The Swedish Government re-
jected his ttireats in a stiff dip-
lomatic note.
THE RULING Social-Demo-
cratic Party warned against any
hasty military steps, and its of-
ficial organ published an editor-
ial analyzing the importance of
the cultural revolution initiated
by "this youthful Colonel brim-
ming with vigor and energy."
They prai-ed his brilliant
speeches for their "religio-mys-
tical appeal" and himself for "in-
fusing militant Islam with a no-
ble spirit."
President Pompidou offered to
mediate, and suggested dividing
the prize between Andre Malraux
and Qaddafi. but the Colonel just
smiled bitterly and stopped the
oil supply to France for two days.
THEN CAME the snow and the
Swedish merger proposal to Lib-
ya: one constitution, one army,
joint foreign policy and psychia-
atric institutions. Qaddafi's re-
ply: literature or nothing.
By now there were no more
candles to be had in Sweden for
love or money.
At this stage, the Academy
published its advance decision on
the 1974 Nobel Prize for Litera-
ture. Next day the oil started
flowing into the tankers again.
Encyclopedia Judaica Editor
Foresees Miami Office Soon
A former professor of archae-
ology at Hebrew University is
now in th? United States doing
what he considers to be "the
most important work in my life."
He is Dr. Frederick R. Lach-
man, who is executive editor of
the Encyclopedia Judaica.
IN THAT capacity he deals
with the editorial, administrative
and financial problems connected
with the publication of the 16-
volume encyclopedia.
Mainly. Dr. Lachman is involv-
ed in the preparation of its an-
nual Yearbooks, the first of which
was published in December, 1973.
Originally, explains Dr. Lach-
man. the Encyclopedia Judaica
was edited and published in Ger-
"That was in 1928," he recalls,
"when German Jewry was the
leading Jewish community in the
HEADING THE project was
Dr. Nahum Goldmann, who today
is president of the World Jewish
"He had an obsession to get it
out." according to Dr. Lachman.
"but the project only got as far
as Volume L."
On the day of its publication
Adolf Hitler took cower as chan
cellor of Germany, and on May
10, 1973. he held a massive burn
ing of Jewish books.
THE SHIFT in world Jewish
communal power and significance
after that was from Germany tc
America. Linguistically. thir
meant a shift from German and
Yiddish to English and Hebrew
The publishing firm of Keter
in Jerusalem took over the En
cyclopedia Judaica project in
English. There is no Hebrew edi-
tion, explains Dr. Lachman, since
Hebrew language encyclopedias
in Israel "naturallv" incorporate
the material found in the Ency
clopedia Judaica.
THE ONLY other Encyclopedia
Judaica is an abbreviated edition
in Russian "for newly-arrived
Russian immigrants in Israel who
have been alienated from the
mainstream of modern Jewish
history for so long and for whom
a Hebrew encyclopedia would
mean continued alienation until
they catch up to the language
That edition has been prepared
at the request of Golda Meir.
The Encyclopedia Judaica
was originally financed by a loan
from the United States Govern-
ment from funds the U.S. has In
Israel earmarked for grants.
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.
A total of 2.500 scholars and
editors contributed to the ency-
clopedia which was originally dis-
Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Florida will
sponsor a trip to Ft. Lauder-
dale Stadium for Senior
High School students to see
the N.Y. Mets-N.Y. Yankees
exhibition baseball game
Sunday, Mar. 31.
Buses will leave Temple
Beth El at 12:30 p.m. The
game starts at 1:30 p.m.
Deadline for reservations
is Friday, Mar. 22.
For further details, call
the Jewish Community Cen-
ters office.
ti'l'buted by Macmillan in the
United States.
A year later, Keter assumed
responsibility for distribution as
well as publication of the ency-
ica's 16 volumes contain 12.000
pages and 25,000 articles totaling
12,000,000 words, with more than
8.000 illustrations, including pho-
tographs, color plates, maps,
charts and diagrams.
Dr. Lachman was in Miami on ,
"my first vacation in three years"
and to help in promoting the en-
"We hope to have a Miami of-
fice here shortly." he declared.
Jflemorial Chapel
13305 W. DIXIE HWV N.M.
h 3etke
The only all-Jewish cemctcrv in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual cace. reasonably priced.
For information call: .':k t*"-jfl
920-8225 or write: _____V-J"Jv
_TEMPLE BETH EL jflfr''-'-"-'
1351 S. 14th AVE.-HOLLYWOOD, FL.ORID1J73
Please send me literature on the above.
Day At Ball Park March 24
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El is sponsoring a day at the
ball park Sunday, March 24. Tick-
ets for reserved seats at the New
Yoik Yankees-Chicago White Sox
game in the Fort Lauderdale Sta-
dium are available both with and
without chartered bus transporta-
tion from and to the temple. Res- ,
ervations must be made by Tues-
Price Increase Effective Jan. 1st, 1974
Joint Installation For
JWV Post 177, Auxiliary
JWV's Miramar Post No. 177 and
Auxiliary will have a joint instal- |
lation of newly elected officers at
7:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 26, in |
Temple Israel of Miramar.
Incoming officers are Mrs. Sam-
uel Franzblau, auxiliary president;
and Mrs. Sylvia Lieberman, senior
vice president; Martin A. Mos-
kowitz, post commander; and Sam-
uel Franzbiau. senior vice com-

Page 14
+ klstnr>rir nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, March 15. 1974
h.imii!:.. i-iiii ni
v:::.:. :' -
Community Calendar
Allington Towers JWF '74 Campaign Brunch10:00 A M
Recreation Hail.
Galahad Court JWF '74 Campaign Bruqch10:00 A.M.
Social Hall. _^
Hallmark JWF 74 Campaign Brunch10:00 A.M.Social
Temple Israel of Miramar Dinner and Card Party5:00 P.M.
Temple Israel of Miramar
Benefit Soviet Jewry Dinner Dance6:00 P.M.Temple Beth
Shalom ballroor-.
Temple Israel Art Auction7:30 P.M.Tempi? Israe!.
Professionals II Dance8:00 P.MPhone Booth Loung
NCJW Board Meeting10:00 A.M.Home Federal Bldg.
NCJW Discussion Group1:00 P.M.Home Federal Bldg.
B'nai B'rith Women. Hollywood chapter. General Meeting
8:00 P.M.Home Federal Bldg.Hollywood.
Temple Solel Sisterhood Luncheon'Fashion Show11:30
A.M.Emerald Hi'h Country Club.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Donor Luncheon12 noonHoli-
day Inn, Hollywood.
ORT, Hollywood Beach. Luncheon and Card Party12 noon -
Galahad North Social Hall.
Hadassah, Holjyworel Hillcrest. Meeting1:30 P.M.Hill-
crest Country Club.
Hadassah, Beach g-oup. Regular Meeting1:00 P.M.Gala
had South Social Hall.
Temple Sinai Men's Club Card Party7.00 P.M.Hab.T Karp
Fairways JWF "74 Campaign Musical7:30 P.M.Temple
Beth El.
Temple Beth Shalom Men's Club General Meeting8:00
P.M.Tempi- Beth Shalom.
Fairways Riviera JWF '74 Campaign Breakfast10:00 A.M.
Diplomat Country Club.
American Israeli Lighthouse. Hollywood chapter. Regular
Meeting12:30 P.M.Home Federal Bldg.Hallandale.
JWF Women's Leadership Meeting and Book Discussion-
s' P.M.Home of Mrs. Susan Miller.
ORT Monte Carlo Night 8:00 P.M.Sheridan Convention
i HallMiami.
I Temple Israel "Derby Day"9:00 P.M.Temple Israel.
Youth Council Bike-a-Thon.
Temple Sinai Torah Presentation9:30 A.M.Temple Sinai.
Parker Plaza JWF '74 Campaign Brunch10:00 AM
Social Hall.
Diplomat Towers JWF '74 Campaign Brunch10:00 AM
Social Hall.
Pioneer Women, ltlre.mar chapter. Donor Luncheon12 noan
ZOA Annual Meeting8.00 P.M.Temple Sinai.
Young Professionals Dance8:00 P.M.Green Dolphin Mi-
NCJW Board Meeting10:00 A.M.Home Federal Blde-
JWF Women's Division 74 Campaign Luncheon12 noon-
Home of Mrs. "Moses Hoftsteln,
Temple Solel Sisterhood Bazaar-10:00 A.M.-Hollvwood
Fashion Center.
Hadassah, Hollywood chaoter, Board Meeting10:00 \ M
Home Federal Bldg Hollywood.
Hadassah, Ho'lywo-d chanter. Book Review1:00 PM
Home Federal Bldg. Hollywood.
JCC Lecture Rccital-1:30 P.M.-Temple Israel of Miramar
JWV Post 177 and Auxiliary, Installation7:30 P.M.Tem-
ple Israel of Miramar.
Fight-For-Si-ht General Meeting12:30 P.MTemple Be'h
JWF Women's Div: ion 74 CltWtpiAgn Luncheon12 noon-
Home of Mr*. Paul Kapelow.
B'nai B'rith Women, Hallandale ehapterRegular Meeting
12:30 P.M.Borne federal Bl-lg i;
Victor B. Freedman JWV Ladies Auxiliary Donor Luncheon
, 1:00 P.M.Holiday Inn, Hallandale.
' Jewish Federation .Singles8:00 P.M. Steak and Brew, Hal-
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Board Meeting8:00 P.M.Temple
Temple Sold Sisterhood Dinner Dance8:00 P.M.Carriage
Hills Countr Club.
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Canto*
Jnh Danziaer.
8801 NE 22r><: Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley, Cantor Irvinp
Shulke*. 37
OREQATICN. (R*-rm) 3501 Uni.
veraity Dr.. Cora, .Springs. Rabbi
Max Weitz.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd.. op-
posite Hollywood Hills High School
President Dr. Frank Stein.
Saturday, 9 a.m.
14th Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
BETH SHALOM (Tempfe) Conserva-
tive. 4*01 Arthur 8*. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irvinq Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative)
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroche.
TEMPLE SOLEl (Liberal). 8001
Thomaa St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
fEMPLE SINAI (Conaervat:/e). 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yel.uda Heilbraun.
TEMPLE :AEL (Conservative)
6920 SW 3ih St. Rabbi Avrom
tive) Pines Middle School, 200 No.
nouglas Rd.. Pembroke Pines.
Rabbi Aaron Shapero.
Bar Mitzvah
Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs. ;
F.arl Gruskin, will be Bar Mitzvah j
Saturday. March 16, at Temple
Solel services in Reef Restaurant. !
d -Cx -tt
Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. San-1
ford Roberts, will be Bar Mitz-
vah, Saturday, Mar. 23, at Temple
Beth Shalom.
ft tt &
Ellen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Freeman Cohen, will be Bat Mitz-
vah, Friday, Mar. 22, at Temple
Both Shalom.
* # &
Sharon, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Allan Rose, will be Bat Mitz-
vah. Friday, Mar. 22, at Temple '
* -Cr &
Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elliot
3. Kleiman. will be Bar Mitzvah.
Saturday. Mar. 23. at Temple Solel
ervices in the Eden Roc Hotel.
$ & Hi
Debra. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
erald Raticoff. will be Bat Mitz-
ah. Friday, Mar. 29, at Temple
# &
Lauii, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
larshall Goldberg, will be Bat
Iitzvah, Friday. Mar. 29. at Tem-
I pie Israel of Miramar.
# -r -ir
William, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Koenig, will be Bar Mitzvah.
; Saturday, Mar. 30. at Temple Si-
| nai.
tf *
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs.
George J. Blutstein, wiil be Bar
Mitzvah, Saturday, Mar. 30, at
Ten.pie Solel services in Emerald
Hills Country Club.
ft ii %
Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Gohin, will be Bar Mit-
vah. Saturday, .Mar. 30, at Tenioie
Beth El.
Joel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Britan. will be Bar Mitzvah. Satur-
day. Mar. 30, at Temple Beth El.
^***r> Looking pleased with the Presidential Towers effort are
patron hosts Mrs. Ethel Posnick, (left) Mrs. Jack Richman
and Mrs. Ike Kassel (right). Mrs. Carolyn Davis, dinner
chairman, is second from left.
"r; >' ..... "' 1:1:111 ii.:,.
_-. ..
bbsMrMMMbM HaaK
Lewis Cohn, (right) chairman of the Hi-Rise Division of the
1974 UJA-JWF Campaign and patron hosts Myer Kirsner and
Jack Ruby pause for a moment of discussion.
Community Passover Seder
At Beth Shalom April 6
Temple Beth Sftaion will hold
its annual Community Passover
Seder in the newly constiucted
ballroom. 1400 N. 46th Ave.. Sat-
urday, ADril 6. Dr. Morton Malav-
k> will conduct the seder assisted
by CantJr Irving Goid.
The seder, which is open to both
members and non-members, will
be a traditional strictly Kosher
Sylvia S. Gordon is in charge
of reservations and tickets at the
temple office. Group reservations
will be honored.
Mrs. Carolyn Davis chairman
cf the dinner, is checking to see
hew Sydney Holtzman is enjoy-
! irq himself.

Volunteers who participated in the 1974 JWF campaign
Phon-a-Thon, which was under the cochairmanship of Er-
rol Rcsen and Mark Fried, included (top photo, from left)
Herbert Fromen, Jack Berman and Bill Schoenfeld; Al Gan-
del (below, hft) and Richard Knee.
21 ADAR 7:08

Friday, March 15, 1974
+Jenit>tFk>ridtt?*r nd Shofar of Hollywood Page IS
Will Egypt
Reallv Stick
To Her Word?
^HE QUESTION of whether
the "taiMl-Egypt disengage
he possible violation of the accord
ken) accord and particularly
will lead to unprecedented
lirect U.S. intervention in the
Jiocast has exercised not only
political observers in Washing-
on but political observers
V '
ii i; i......r .....romi i '..
fmra$i i .Ill iv
iroughcut the world and ob-
:vers in Jerusalem, too.
The question presents itself
iven if one accent's the declared
fOrition of U.S. Secretary of State
lenry A. Kissinge.- and the Nix-
bn Administration that the
B.S. far from seeking opportuni-
:es for intervention abroad is
bent on avoiding new overseas
the accord, born as it was out of
iissin-rerian diplomacy and ie-
plete a? it is with secret and
Bemi-secret undertakings and
agreement made by, to and
Ithrough the U.S., will willy-nilly
llead America into intervention
I perhaps not direct military in-
tervention but certainly unprece-
dented political and diplomatic
Here in Jerusalem, the accord
I is not seen in this way.
Obviously the war and its aft-
lermath and Kissinger's consistent
personal efforts have led to Is-
rael's much greater reliance on
the U.S. pehaps even sub-
servience to (this, only time will
tell) militarily, economically,
BUT THE disengagement with
Egyrt is not thought of as the
inevitable precursor of even more
massive U.S. penetration into Is-
rael's freedom of action and de-
The disengagement is thought
I of. above all. as a carefully con-
structed and balanced testing
ground of Egypt's intentions
and hence of Israel's future poli-
(cles and reactions, and thus ulti-
mately of the chances of full
peace being eventually a'tained.
When all Israel's leaders stress
roreatedlv that the diceneaee-
ment accord will be proven by
its execution, these are not mere
idle words designed to gain time
| or win over public opinion.
THEY EXPLAIN the basic aim
[that Israel had in a-rreeing to
[the substantial withdrawal in*
lv-'ved. and the cession of Egyrt
[of important politico-military ad-
[vant:>aos such as the sieee of
the Third Army and the control
[of the Suez Canal.
Obviouly Eevnt culd soon
I Tiolate the terms of the accord,
as she violated the 1970 stand-
ttii] eneinee-ed by Kissinger's
predecessor, William P. Rogers.
But for Israel, such a viola-
tion would not mean primarily
redoubled intervention of the
U.S. in the affairs of the region
j although this may well hap-
pen. (The U.S. would certainly
[be responsible for apportioning
[blame for the violation and Kis-
[ singer has said it would act ac-
fenrdin? to its findings on who
i was to blame.)
FOR ISRAEL. Egyptian viola-
tion would mean in simple
terms that Egypt does not in-
tend to reach full and lasting
peace, that it sought to achieve
the disengagement merely to ex-
tricate itelf from military dis-
comfort, that its ultimate aim
continues to be what Nasser said
it was: the eradication of the
Jewish State as a political entity
in the Mideast.
rymotir Jj. JL^Ub
'Cruelty, Savagery' of Inquisition
'pHE MOST awesome institution of the Cath-
olic Church was the Holy Office of the In-
quisition. It exercised its all-powerful power in
the name of the Prince of Faith in order to
maintain a Church which Jesus did not found
and to attain a universal temporal-spiritual state
under the aegis of the Holy See.
The Holy Office had branches throughout
the Spani>h Empire and was not abolished in
Spain until 1834 although its demise in the New
World ended in the 1820s.
REV. JOHN A. O'Brien, author-in residence
at Notre Dame, comments on the "incredible
c uelty and savagery" of the Inquisition in his
book. "The Inquisition" (Macmillan Publishing
Co., $6.93, 23 pp.).
The inquisitors who brought "faith" to their
tasks were few. Catholicism honors as martyrs
those who clung to their faith and were thrown
to the lions. The Church, writes O'Brien, at-
tempted to accomplish through the inquisition
what the Roman Empire was unable to achieve
and was condemned for attempting.
The book does not exculpate the heinous
institution. Indeed, the author permitted his
.......iHM :.i IN it'll' M*' Mi In, I,
moral indignation to surface when narrating tne
accounts of this blot on Church history.
THE ACCOUNT of the treatment of the
Jews is told forthrightly. There is no attempt to
whitewash, as did Henry Kamen and other "white
legend" revisionists.
The chapter on Galileo brings to light this
classic remark, "Holy Writ is intended to teach
men how to go up to heaven not haw the heavens
go." A chapter on New World activities of the
Holy Office would have rounded out this excel-
lent book.
quisition" (Bobbs-Merrill Co., $8.95, 313 pp.) is,
in some aspcts, autobiographical. Belfrage. of
English origin and now a re.-ident of Mexico,
was a victim of the infamous Joe McCarthy and
his equally infamous witch hunt.
Cedric was deported in 1955 because he
refused to answer quesiions concerning his poli-
tical beliefs.
The book covers the acc-mni of several other
persons who were before th" Hou^ Un-Amer-
ican Activities Committee. The book is a con-
tribution to the history of the 1950s.
i .i1.....i"iin in
h^olicrt iSJcqal
Punishment for Hijackers Overdue
^ I'll.I. ANOTHER way to save fuel during the
energy emergency would be raising sanctions
ngainst nations taking in skyjackers. Think how
much precious petrol would stay in the barrel
if honorable airline operators and threatened
pilots would rise up at last and refuse to haul
passengers and freight into capital cities knuck-
ling under today's air pirates!
Those who have followed carefully, but in
mounting dismay, the activities of the skyborne
brigands now see the rulers of Kuwai* temporiz-
ing in the cases of the five Arab terrorists who
slew 31 innocents in Rome and another in Ath-
ens in the December outrages.
HIE KUWAIT action in defying Rome's re-
quest for extradition of the pirates constitutes
one more proof that sky travel will continue
hazardous while Arab government officials go on
giving the killers of travelers and the snatchers
of hostages time to let world opinion cool and
Beholding these acts of law lefiance, how
can Americans still on the fence wherein the
Middle East war potential Is concerned go on
heaping blame on Israel and misrepresenting
the Palestine refugee problem?
Clergymen who continue to issue appeals
on behalf of belligerent Arab nations must find
it difficult to relate their advocacy of justice to
their willingness to overlook the crimes com-
mitted by air terrorists.
A RECENT round-up by John Sibley of The
Times recorded two incidents in 1968, six in
1969, four in 1870, two in 1971, four in 1972. and
seven in 1973. Arab teirorists are obviously re-
sponsible in most of these escapades. Boasts by
the Palestine Liberation Organization usually
follow the attacks. And time after time, the per-
petrators of tht sorties e;cape punishment.
H is especially disheartening to recall that
the International Civil Aviation Organization,
meeting in Rome not long before the infamous
December murders, there voted to condemn Is-
rael for intercepting an Arab airliner in the
tense days before the Yom Kippur War, but
failed to speak out against Arabs who skyjack
and kill.
As a specialized agency of the United Na-
tions, the International Civil Aviation Organiza-
tion cannot impose sanctions. But even in tak-
ing the step it did condemning Israel while
blinking Arab piracies the agency reflected
the biases we have come to expect from the UN.
THE UNITED States is in excellent position
to take the lead in efforts to curb skyjacking. It
is now almost a year and a half since any out-
law succeeded in snatching a plane in our coun-
ililil'lllli 111' i ; i !!M
:' 'ti iiiiitwuiawwwtf uinuaiiM'MBl
In the End, You're a Heretic
TVO MATTER how Orthodox you think you are,
there's someone on the right who thinks you
are a heretic.
In New York, the New York Board of Rab-
bis expelled rabbis who officiate at intermar-
BUT AT Kennedy Airport, a chapel run by
the New York Board is anathema to some Ortho-
dox who say that the chapel's mechitza (gender-
divider) isn't just right.
Some of those who object to the chapel are
supporters of the Chief Rabbi pi Israel. ShJojno
Goren. They say that the Israel government
should back up Goren in casting doubt uaen t*e
legitimacy of conversions performed by Reform
and Conservative rabbis.
But Rabbi Goren Himself isnt Orthodox
enough for a segment of Orthodoxy, who craim
he's too lenient in conversions and some of his
rulings. So he's been the object of demonstra-
tions and protests.
BUT SOME of the critics of Rabbi Goren
aren't kosher enough for those on their right,
like the group that doesn't even recognize Israel
though they live there. Some of them won't even
use an Israeli ctrog on Sukkot because it might
have grown on land which wasn't giver the
proper sabbatical.
Here in the U.S. the board of the Union of
American Orthodox Congregations recently call-
ed for a pullout from the umhrella group known
as the Synagogue Council because Reformers
and Conservatives there have asked Golda Meir
not to permit the outlawing of conversions by
non-Orthodox rabbis.
ALL OF these holier-than-thou people ought
to hearken to the words of an Orthodox rabbit
who recently wrote an article in the official
publication of the Rabbinical Council of Amer-
ica, the group which represents Orthodox Jewish
The Jewish
Poor Slated
To Get Help
npwo new programs to provide
legal aid and other forms of
help to the Jewish poor and aged
have been organized, one a series
of pilot projects sponsored by
the Aim- icar. Jewish Congress
in a number o.' major cities.
The other program is an ex-
tension to Brooklyn of the fed-
erally-financi d Community Ac-
tion for Legal Services, the 21 t
CALS office In Metropolitan New
York. The Brooklyn CALS office
is scheduled for opening in mid-
Uarch, according ro Steven Bern-
stein, a former Legal Aid Society
sta't' attorne), who heads the
Brooklyn offic
aims to meet the needs of the
two main categories of Jewfeh
poor, the aged Jews and the ob-
servant Jews 'vbo-e religious ob-
ligations limit their jab possi-
bilities, according to Naomi Le-
vine, executive director.
She sail the AJCongress pro-
gram includes individual coun-
seling, publications and help in
fiiing complaints with govern-
ment agencies. Other activities
made possible by a two-year
grant from three businessmen
include a tenant rc-location
service, a "reassurance call" pro-
gram to provide isolated aged
Jews with regular telephone
calls, and a speakers bureau to
send experts to old age homes
and senior citizens centers to pro-
vide information on the riga's
and benefits of the aged and the
poor, Mrs. Lcvine said.
Th" Brooklyn CALS office in
being funded by an Office of
Economic Oppo tunity one year
grant of $300,000 announced last
August. The le~al aid program
for Jewish poor originally had
been scheduled to be adminis-
tered by a Jewiih Urban Letal
Services Corp.
Telegiaphic Agency that the Jew-
ish U^han Legal Services Corp.
will, in a change of plans, serve
in an advisory roie to the Brook-
lyn CALS office.
Under federal funding, the
Brooklyn CALS office is non-sec-
tarian. Its priinai y geographical
focus will be on Williamsburg,
Crown Heights and Boro Paik
and, accordingly, most of the
peop'e it will be serving will be
Jews. Bernstein said.
FIVE OR six of the attorneys
and one or two social woikers
will be able to speak Yiddish.
One attorney and one social
workei will be acquainted with
Spanish. Bern tein added.
Among the refenal agencies
for the CALS office will be the
Association of Jewish Profes-
sionals, a new organization of
attorneys, accountants, physiciaas
and other professionals, whieh
has an of'ice at Yeshiva Beth
Shearim in Brooklyn; and the
Council of Jewish Organizations
of Boro Park. Be nstein said the
new association had been very
helpful in providing names of
Yiddish-speaking attorneys for
consideration for the Brooklyn
CALS office legal staff.
Samuel Hirsch. a Brooklyn at-
torney and association tempor-
ary president, said the associa-
tion woula provide economic
counseling and legal advice to
Jewish poor and that it planned
a job placement service for its
own members.
Both Bernstein and Hirsch said
that the legal aid will be in the
form of providing legal service
for poor Jews who cannot afford
lawyers, in contrast to the stress
In the work of tne National Jew-
ish Commission on Law and Pub-
lic Affairs (COLPA) which ws
organized to use legal weapons
to fight discrimination against
; observant Jews.

Page 16
+JewiS* fkridiar "<* Shofm of Hollywood
Friday, March 15
. 1974 J
The Yom Kippur War has left a harvest of great human
distress in its wakesuffering and deprivation which can
only be alleviated with compassion, care and a massive
infusion of funds.
While the guns stay silent, the roar of unmet needs is
deafening. Programs for new of learn-
ing for eager for deprived families...
services for the aged and infirm.
Already, fulfillment of these needs has been impaired.
Vital programs have been suspended for lack of support,
and others have yet to see the light of day.
Meanwhile, there are lives to be saved, built, rebuilt. For
the Israeli soldiers the fighting may be over. But for us,
it has barely begun.
Give to the Israel Emergency Fund *
1909 Harrison, Hollywood
Contr.butlonsto the Israel Emergency Fund Insur. the continuation of great humanrtarian
program.. Tno fund makes possible car. and assistance for hundreds of mouaa^WXT
grants we helped bring to Israel, including tens of thousands of Soviet JowTtr* LZd
handicapped and unabsorbed newcomers. ^^ "" 9*"'
AH CaMrlbirtlew t Ik Unit *- Jewish "idaratU..

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