The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00103

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
mJemsii Floridlian
and SIIOI All OF GREATER 1IOIJL1 WOOD
ilume 4 Number 20
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 11, 1974
Price 25 cents
NEW CHAIRMEN ACCEPT LEADERSHIP POSITIONS
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Gains Momentum
rhe Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign is gaining momen-
as new chairmen accept
(dership positions.
cwis E. Cohn and Melvin H
r. campaign cochairmen. re-
ily announced Nathan Pritch-
acceptance of the responsi-
ly of chairing the Metropoli-
i Division, and Dr. Meron Le-
tts that of cochairman. Otto
fcber will serve as chairman
Hi-Rise Division,
the Metropolitan Division,
following have affirmed:
and Albert Yorra, cochair-
Builders; Allen Gordon,
j-man. Building Related
_es, cad Robert Gordon.
rman. Banks and Lending
Itutions.
Ross Beckerman has agreed to
chair the attorneys of the Pro-
fessional Division.
Moses IT. Hornstein. chairman
of the Pacesetters Division, will
host a meeting of Division asso-
ciates at his home Tuesdav at
7:30 p.m.
Special guest for the evening
will be Ambassador Jacob Bar-
more of the Permanent Mission
of Israel to the United Nation-;.
The Pacesetters are also com-
mencing plans for a dinner dance
to be held at the Diplomat Ho-
tel. Sunday evening. Dec. 15.
Over 500 campaign Pacesetters
are expected to attend. The guest
speaker will be announced at a
later date.
>L Says HEW Shrugging
ff Reverse Discrimination
By Special R<>|>ort
&HINGTON The Anti-
pation League of B'nui
has charged the U.S.
rtment of Health, Educa-
^nd Welfare with "allowing
discrimination to con-
spreading unchecked, in
on of its obligations under
ifying before the House of
teentatives' Special Sub-
Bttee on Education. Bero-
Kuttner, chairman of
national discriminations
jittee, said that, as a result,
people are being denied
[local lights and unlike
of traditional' kinds of
nination are being do-
of Government aid to
these wrongs."
IlL AICIST, 1972, when
ADL began filing complaints
with HEW of preferential treat-
ment and racial quotas in college
admissions and employment
practices, he said, the federal
agency "gave no indication that
it was at all concerned about its
fundamental responsibility to
correct the problem which it had
heli>ed create.
"HEWs iierformance since
then has not been much better."
Kuttner said "the more than
100 pattern and practice cases
which we reiwrted existing in
]xst-secondary education institu-
tions has injured thousands of
victims."
He noted that of the League's
first series of 33 complaints, no
action has been taken, to date,
on 10 of them, while only
Continued on Page 8
J.S., Soviets Close
On Exit Problem
IOSBPH POI.AKOUF
5IUNGTON (JTAi
e?i- the Congress or the
etit will determine the re-
Df a 1'nited States-Soviet
tanding on Soviet emigra-
Iraetiees was rei*>rted as
ft\\y major obstacle to
of U.S. legislation on
ligration-trade issue be-
the two countries.
Hill sources confirmed
erviews with the Jewish
iphic Agency that the Ad-
ration and the Soviet gov-
it have reached an under-
g and that the focus now
the Administration's
kness to allow Congress
luthority to review and
|the results each year.
ER THE U.S.-Soviet
ent, reportedly "nailed
between Soviet Foreign
Er Andrei Gromyko atvi
ry of State Henry A.
er, the Soviets pledged to
allow about CO.000 Soviet citi-
zens, including Jews, to emigrate
annually and not to molest these
applicants and family members.
However, key Congressional
figures involved in the Jackson/
Mills-Vanik amendments to the
Trade Reform Act pending in
the Senate, insist that both
Houses of Congress must ap-
prove legislation each year to
allow trade benefits to the
Soa let Union to continue.
The Administration, however,
demands that the President re-
port annually on Soviet emigra-
tion practices and if the House
or Senate were dissatisfied, it
could then vote against further
benefits.
The JTA was informed that
the Congress position is firm and
it is now up to the Administra-
tion to act. "The ball is in the
White House court," one source
said. "A decision might come
any time."
^-3
OTTO STItBtR
DR. MERON IfVITATS
ROSS BECKERMAN
NAT PRITCNER
DAVID T0RRA
A1BERT YORRA
ROBERT GORDON
ALIEN GORDON
ATTACHES LONG LIST OF 'BUTS'
By YITZHAK KABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Foreign Minister Andrei A.
Gromyko declared here that the
ANDREI GROMYKO
Soviet Union "stands in favor of
Israel existing and developing as
an independent sovereign state"
and indicated that Russia would
resume diplomatic relations with
Israel if "teal, not illusory prog-
ress" is made toward a Middle
East settlement.
Addressing the 29th annual
session o.f tl.e General Assem-
Rabbi Korff
Launches
Nixon Fund
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Rabbi Baruch Korff. head of the
American National Citizens Com-
mittee for Fairness to the Presi
dency. announced here that he
was initiating a fund to help
finance former President Nixon's
legal expense*.
( on tinned on Pitge 8
bly. Gromyko claimed that the
Soviet Union's position in the
Middle East cannot be consider-
ed one-sided because it sup[K>rts
"the legitimate demands of the
Arabs."
UK SAID the Soviet attitude
in the Mideast "reflects intoler-
ance of aggression in general."
Gromyko said that "real, not
illusory progress" toward a Mid-
dle East settlement "will create
prerequtsites ror tne develop-
ment of relations between the
Soviet Union and all the states
of the Middle East, including Is-
rael."
Gromyko urged the prompt re-
sumption of the Geneva peace
conference which he described as
"the most appropriate forum for
considering the Middle East's
problems."
He said the time has come for
deed> rather than words "to as-
sure the legitimate lights of the
Arab people in Palestine" who
"must take their rightful place
at the i Geneva i conference."
OBSERVERS HERE were
quick to note the moderate tone
toward Israel taken by the So-
v i. i Foreign Minister, in sharp
contrast to his previous anti-Is-
rael and anti-Zionist diatribes at
the UN.
But Gromyko nevertheless
took some swipes at the Israelis
He reiterated Soviet demands
that Israel withdraw from all
Arab lands seized in 19G7.
He contended that Israel re-
gards the disengagement accords
with Syria and Egypt "as a ma-
neuver intended to freeze the sit-
uation" and that Israel intends
to hold on to the Arab territo-
ries.
OROYIYKO WARNED that
unless the "legitimate national
rights of the Arab people of
Palestine" are secured "there
can be no stable peace in the
Middle East."
He added that "It takes no
prophet to foresee a new flare-
up of hostilities if a Middle East
settlement should be reduced to
half-measures no matter how
well advertised."
Speaking on the Palestine
question, Gromyko said. "A wider
approach is required here which
would open the way to assure
not In words but In deeds the
legitimate tights of the Arab
people of Palestine."
He said thai was the reason
the Soviet Union was in favor of
including the Palestine Question
as a separate item on the agenda
of the General Assembly. Gro-
myko lauded tletente. He said
that, on the whole, international
events have now been turned
cioser to peace.
Commenting on the Soviet
Foreign Minister's remarks on
the Middle East, diplomatic
sources here singled out the fact
that there was a change of tone
though no departure from the
traditional Soviet policy on the
Mi-least.
They said the fact that Gro-
myko spoke unequivocally for
the right of Israel to exist was
somehow different fnm past re
affirmations l>. the Soviets of
the lights of all parties in the
legion.
The sources also observed that
this was the first time Russia
has spoken publicly on the re-
sumption of diplomatic relations
with Israel, even though that
was made conditional on Israeli
withdrawal from the occupied
Arab territories.
We Favor Israel ~ Gromyko 4
A


Page 2
* Jenist r/orxfiw and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, October
Women's Communal Service Director
To Speak At Oct. 24 Meeting Here
The Women's Division of the York, as guest speaker at the
Jewish Federation of South meeting in the Holiday Inn,
Broward Inc., will feature Beth.,,, State Road 84, Fort Lauderdale^^.,
Thursday, Oct. 24, at 9:30 a.m.
Soviet Laboratory Worker
Appeals To HU Colleagues
BETH HURWITI
llurwitz. director
en's Communal
of the Wen-
Service, New
The speaker brings to his ex-
ecutive board and campaign cab-
inet meeting a background which
incudes more than twenty years
of experience in the Social Serv-
ice field.
Miss Hurwitz has held super-
visory and consultative positions
with Jewi-h and governmental
agencies, including The United
Jewish Social Service in Kansas
City. The Jewish Family Serv-
ice. The Comir.unity Service So-
ciety in New York. The Veterans
Administration, and the Commu-
nity Council of Greater New
York.
Miss Hurwitz is a frequent vis-
itor to Israel where she has stud-
ied the Social Welfare needs and
programs. She i- a graduate of
Sarah Lawrence Colleje and the
University of Chicago School of
Social Service Administration,
where she earned her MSW de-
gree.
Intensive Fall Campaign
Planned For Israel Bonds
Some 20 major events already
have been scheduled for the faM
Israel Bonds campaign in the
Hollywood-Hallandale area mak-
ing this year's effort the most
intensive drive in history. Wil-
liam Littman. chairman of the
South Broward Israel Bonds
board of governors, announced.
The fall campaign was official-
ly inaueurated with a very suc-
cessful High Holiday appeal dur-
ing Yom Kippur services held by
Rabbi Morton Maiavsky at Ten!
pie Beth Shalom.
In addition to rum*rous hi-ri^e
and organizational events, major
functions have been scheduled by
the Hallandale Jewish Center,
Temple Beth E!, Temple Sinai.
Temple Solel and Hiilcrest Coun-
try Club.
Littman also announced plans
for the establishment of the most
effective campaign structure of
lay-leadership ever assembled.
This is in response to the many
Jewish community leaders who
have been and are still lending
their time and efforts on behalf
of Israel Bonds in South Brow-
ard.
Men's Club Brunch Sunday To Feature Rep. Dan Bass
Temple in the Pines *-!er.'s
Club will hue a brunch and
election of officers for t'.ie corn-
in- year Sunday. In addition,
State Rep. Dan Eas- v. ill
the group.
Membership in the Men's Club
is NOT restricted to temple
members. Guests and pros;>ective
members wishing to attend the
brunch ma/ call Steve Shutter.
president for reservations.
Rabbi David Shapiro, (center spiritual leader of Temple
Sinai, was invited io offer a prayer in the U.S. House a
Representatives in 1968, when President Gerald Ford (left)
was a Congressman. Also posing with Rabbi and Mrs.
Shapiro on that occasion were Florida's Rep. J. Herbert
Burke ond Rep. Les Arenas, 'second from right).
Dear Friends.
I am writing you this in order
to describe the situation I am
presently in and to justify my
request for help, because. I
think, it would be difficult for
a man not accustomed to the
"Soviet reality" to understand
all the implications of recent
events in my life.
As many of you may know, at
the end of 1973 I applied to the
Soviv t authorities for a permis-
sion to emigrate to Israel.
Shortly before the application,
I quit my job at the Kunchatov
Institute because I knew I would
be fired anyway, and I wanted
to spare my boss, whom I deeply
osspect, the necessity of Bring
me under the pressure of the
Institute's management and the
accusation of a bad political ed-
ucation in his lab.
Yesterday a police lie.'.tenant
colonel announced to me in a
toneless voice that the authori-
ties "consider my departure
..al e becoiay I i.s ess In-
formation which is important for
i sec uit. of our state." No
explanations, no argument!.
Those of you who have visited
our laboratory can easily under-
stand 'he complete aba irdity of
conside tag my work on UNA
::.erase of EL coli and the
f_-e?:e:a| research on transcription
can ied out in the lab to any
extent related to warfare and
military secrets.
Not only have I never partici-
pated in any kind of classified
research, or seen a classified
document, but I have never met
a person in my department who
has. All the results of our
laboratory were always publish-
ed in open press and mostly
abroad. I am sure that any ex-
pert when asked about the pos-
sible military significance of my
work would laugh at the ques-
tion.
But it is not scientific institu-
tions or the police who have
made the crucial decision. The
real decision-maker is the KGB.
hidden behind the official cover
of OVIR. a department of the
regular police which formally
dea's with visas.
Incidentally, a KGB officer ir.
plain clothes was present at the
ceremony of announcing the re-
fusal to me. but he was silently
sitting in the comer while the
policsinasi was reading the ver-
dict and answering my questions,
Why didn't they let me go?
I doubt that there are specific
reasons for keeping me here be-
cause I am of some special value
to this country. Anyway they
ate iii it going to use me as a
specialist an/more, for it would
le impossible for me to find a
job as a school-teacher to say
D a oat a university or a
u sea h instit*. ;o.
The roal teason is high politics
Temple Sinai Sisterhood
To Meet For Brunch Oct. 16
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
its next genera] meeting
nesday in the temple's social
ha-.. 188 | XII -2nd Ave., N
'' i Leach.
Brunch will be served prompt-
ly at 11 a.m.. followed by a
meeting and showing of new fall
fashions.
For reservations, call Blanche
Wfwbaer the temple office.
m
TSAVt
U
-S
Ansel Insurance Agencyf|
Ansel Wittenstein l
All Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527
FUND
AMERICAN
and this refusal is not a punish-
ment for my specific characteris-
tics I am simply a victim of
toe antnorities' attitude to a
cei tain problem at a certain
time.
So. to teach otliers a lesson,
the poMcy was a to] ted to turn
down applications of certain
scientists and tn make their lives
unenviai le. The list of refuse-
nicks ;i! ist cover all caegories
of people which, according to the
authorities' estimates, are going
to apply, so that everyone will
have a deterring example.
Among the refusenlcks we al-
readv have physicists, mathe-
maticians, chemists, engineers,
an i I am the first molecular
biologist. An i instead of saying
th.-'t m." release contradicts
"interests of the state." it wo i
be more pro; er to say tfa ( keep-
In n : e .- In the Interests
ol the >
So the state's ol fe< tive is to
a In order
fe show ot
cute.
[ haw irtunil
e iteres
In n y ; erson.
i h I was ai rested In the
sire m a
>n i' r an hi ir h il out ex-
planations. Kv* an l again I am
fo'low ed b/ two

are in the same n for
sa that this is their way
of making acquaintance with
me. All my mail is opened and
half of my letters abroad do not
reach their destination,
From the example of other re-
fusenick! I sec tl al things
even get worse. I know that I
will never return t" research,
but I may even be fired from
any job and then accused of
"] arasitlsm." as it happened re-
cently to a college professor in
Sverdlovsk. Or I may face a
"hooliganism" charge after being
beaten up in the street by a,-
asents as happened re-em"
to a refusenick in Kiev.
So there is no way'ha*tj
tr.e and as a human beta ,-.l
scientist I have do all '
going where I want to, to fanJ
And I ask you to help .-e'?
support from my l.'.endVwl
colleagues is the only hot* i
me if not of getting mv 2
then at least of being ,n a Zi
protected from persecute fi
active efforts to obtain it
My foreign colleagues are t*.
only people who arc in a pothZg
to say that research un -1^.]
fications of E. coli hna jx.lv.
merase induced by T-even pha^
cannot be a military hqu.,
Nona of my Soviet ,
will dare to do so and
one of the ni- r- .. 1 v,_..
to leave this country.
Only YOU can .. that a
scientist shoald m
jeisuna] freedon
Impk be...
e I a more val e snf ol
the state. And yo
Icred set i 11
ei" of the -'
have Westc rn icieni
tion is as Import
Soviets a; foreign invei
an < se.lits.
1 'tlogize tor I
but this is the onlj
anything not onlj
1 ". d< 1: if out
I t also for man;.
colleagues who are still in that
labs and who will n il
the worried qiiesi
them while visiting the 5SR
a program of scie.v
tion.
With warmest regards and
natty thanks in antic ration.
io rs sincerely,
t'SSR
MOSCOW V-421.
Korp. 1. aut. I '
l brucheva St. 3,
Alexandre Goldfarh
Moscow, April 30 1974
RIVERSIDE
IN HOLLYWOOD.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard,
920-1010
RIVERSIDE
Men ( ipel. I Funera Directors
Other Riverside Chapels in South Florida'
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue in Sunrise
Telephones: 920-1010/584-6060
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach, and Miami.
! : IheNewYorkM
Man! tan.Bi inx.Bi
Murr i-D
1
1S-11-74
10-11-74
10-11-74


'
Friday, October 11. 1974
VJenisti Fkridictr and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
Broward United Way Chairmen Announced
Two long-time United Way
leaders have been Appointed to
chair two major sections of the
1975 United Way campaign, ac-
cording to Harold E. Walker,
campaign chairman.
They are Benjamin K. Syin-
mers. president of Symmers In-
surance Services, Inc., Ft. I.ami
erdale. and W. Bruce Fairchild.
vice president and trust officer
of First National Bank in Ft.
Lauderdale. Symmers has been
appointed chairman of the mass
merchandising section and Fair-
child will head the hospitality
section.
Symmers has held various po-
sition in pat United Way cam-
paigns and currently is chairman
oi the United Way budget com-
mittee and on the board of di-
rectors.
Fairchild served for more than
15 years in United Way cam-
paigns in New York and is pres-
ently co-chairman of the South
Florida Council of Boy Scouts
trust fund development commit-
tee. The council is a United Way
agency.
A local architect and an ac-
countant have been appointed as
chairmen of two professional see-
by Dr. Norman Lunde. chairman
as well as others on the commit-
tee.
The RSVP program has grown
from five volunteers to over
1.000 in the last two years and
seeks to enroll 1500 volunteers
this year to serve in over 50
community agencies.
Shalom Group Sponsoring
Third Annual Luncheon
The third annual Hadassah
.Medical Organization luncheon
s|>n.sored by the Shalom Group
of Hollywood Hadassah will be
held at the Reef Restaurant
Tuesday, Oct. 29. at 12 o'clock.
A trio including an accordionist
and a mother and daughter sing-
ing team will entertain. Pot
tickets, phone Pearl Mattes or
Pauline Appelstein.
0wgl.sl.fh W. B. MrtMM fi. K. Symmers Billy Peed
tions of the 1975 United Way
Canmaign.
DouglM If. Ruth of Douglas
M. Ruth Associates, will head the
landscape architects section, and
Billy M. Peed of Eaton, Peed,
Knudsen & Hughes, Certified
Public Accountants, will be
chairman of the CPAs.
Ruth, a Ft. Lauderdalc resi-
dent, is a representative of the
American Society of Landscape
Architects to the Citizen Advis-
ory Committee Planning Board.
He is also a member of the
Greater Ft. Lauderdale Chamber
of Commerce and vice president
and president-elect of the Flor-
ida Chapter of the American
Society of Landscape Architects.
Solidarity Day To Be Convened By
NCJW At Beth Shalom Sim., Dee. 8
The Community Relations
Council of The Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward announces
that Sunday. Dec. 8. will be a
Day of Solidarity at Temple Beth
Shalom in Hollywood.
The Day of Solidarity will
feature Yiddish and folk singer
Mickey Schiff, plus many local
and community leaders. The
program will begin at 2:00 p.m.
On the agenda will be people
from Russia and other areas ex-
presi ng their solidarity through
Jewish Heritage.
convening group this year
National Council of Jew-
Dale Carnegie
I nst rue tor To Be
(inest Speaker
Hi. Women's Division of Jew-
ish Federation of South Brow-
ard will have Larry Garvis, in-
structor of the Dale Carnegie
course, as guest lecturer at the
executive board and campaign,
cabinet meeting to be held Thurs-
day. Oct. 17. at the Holiday Inn.
State Road 84. Fort Lauderdale.
Larry has an in-depth view of
speaking as well as an under-
standing of what being Jewish
really means and how it relates
to Federation's role in the local
Jewish community.
Mania Tobin. Women's Divi-
sion president, said, "We are ex-
tremely fortunate to have Larry i
train our women and I anticipate
an t xcellent turnout."
Tliis session is the second of
jhret programs featuring the
"College of Federation Knowl-
ish Women. Miss Roberta Karen
NCJW representative to the Sol-
idarity Day, has announced that
there will be a committee meet-
ing at Temple Beth El Monday
at 10 a.m. to determine who will
serve on the committee.
There i- no charge. All are
urged to participate, showing
that Solidarity begins ;it home
Your presence will signify that
Hollywood Jewry wishes to ex-
press its ONENESS
For further information, con-
tact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward Ine
Peed, who attended Ft. Laud-
erdale schools, is a graduate of
the University of Florida and
has been a partner in his pres-
ent firm since 1959.
He is a member of the Brow-
ard County Chapter of the Flor-
ida Institute of Public Account-
ants and the American Institute
of Certified Public Accountants.
Martin L. Wallace, sales coor-
dinator of Sears. Ft. Lauderdale.;
will be working as a loaned ex-'
ecutive in the 1975 United Way
Campaign.
Wallace, a Hollywood resident,
who has been employed by Sears
for the past 22 years, will be on
loan from Sears to the United
Way staff and help with presen-
tations, organizing campaigns,
speaking on the United Way and
other campaign ditties.
Paul R. Jones, ACTION Re-
gion IV Director, presented the
grant for the third year of op-
eration to the Service Agency for
Senior Citizens. Inc. for the Re-
tired Senior Volunteer Program
(RSVP) in Broward County this
week at the Council of Senior
Clubs meeting at David Park
Recreation Center.
Philip W. Regensdorf, presi-
dent of the Service Agency tor
Senior Citizens, a United Way
Agency, accepted the award on
behalf of the board of directors,
which includes Fred Haller and
Ralph Count. The RSVP Advis-
ory Committee was represented
arnett
taiirv
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Custom Mad*
DRAPERIES
ard
BED SPREADS
INTERIOR DECORATING)
FASHION FABRICS
805 N. FEDERAL HWY.
HAILANDALE. FLORIDA
Phone; 9230564
SHADES
SUP COVERS
UPHOLSTERY
S.&N.i/nnaril realtors
*
KURASH,
INC
Phone 923-2461
Branch Office 7991 Johnson St.
Main Office 2429 Hollywood Blvd.
Phone 966-9300 or 947-3332 Toll Free
Stanley S. Kurash Our Large Staff of
and Naomi R. Korash Qualified Associates
Ready To Serve Yoo.
J

! WE DON'T ADVERTISE
LOW PRICES
WE GIVE THEM!
iHOllYWOODHFORD
1200 N. FfDERAl HWY.
921-6800 HOLLYWOOD 947-3411
aiaiajaiBiaiHalB
L DRIVING A GAS HOG? I
Stop in
or call
"DAVE"
PINTA


The Dynomometer Tune Up Specialist
Guaranteed To Increase Mileage
a Guaranteed To Improve Performance
a Guaranteed To Men Emission Standard*
a Guaranteed .Not To Afreet New t.'ar ^ arranlies
AUTO TECHNICAL ASSOCIATES
2041 Hayes St.. Hollywood, Florida
921-2211 .
Major I unc I p>. Minor Tune L'|i
1 nun Knd Alignment and Rrakr Service
Air Conditioning Service
(I'ji ."
MARIO RENTAL APTS.
HOLLYWOOD HILLS
WlNISHtO AND UMURNISHtD
3500 POLK STREET
od* 625-4545 Broward 989-3030
30 Different BviUingt
Rent-A-Car
* m low as
'A DAY
5
FREE MILEAGE
noo l-*~l
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
521S. DIXIE HWY. HI WD.
_____920-4141
NEW!
Acoustical Vinyl
CEILING SPRAY
"wit* or without diamond dust"
Give New Life to Old or Cracked Ceilings
ft OFFICES ft HOMES ft NEW CONSTRUCTION
. CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE 989-3983
Dry wall Plastering Home Improvements |
BOWERS & SONS
Licensed It Insured
Hollywood. Florida
Marine Painst & Supplies
HAPtDWAHaf PAINT. INC
HOUSEWARES ft GIFTS
NONE DECOR ACCESSORIES
Artificial Fltwirf
Faliact
Plaif*
Patio Furniture
Batt/Clostt Accessaries
tttlttl !!ws R.sm Dividers
WiioiW Sha0t
Dnttry Rods
VallDUtr
Key & Lock Work
Store Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. dosed Sundays
111i EAST BEACH BOULEVARD
MALLAftOALE, FLORIDA 32009
PH0RE 1274*1
I


Page 4
i-Jmistrkr** and Shofax of Hollywood^
Friday, October 11, 1974
'
'jnj&HsrTienULw LBJ Cracks Especially Pertinent
OFFICE and ._......---------
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 373-4603,.
PO Box ?973. MtAUi. Florida 33101
B.MSSB "^vffir ^iteKl
RITA GOODMAN. Xws Coordinator
I Th Jewish rloridian Does Not Ouarantes Ths Kashrvth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In It* Column*
Published Bi-Weekly by the Jewish Floridlan
Berond-Clare Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. czunvnr FniTORI \T.
man. Ben Salter. Marlon Xevln. Dr. Korman Atkln. Robwt N. neroei
The Jewish Floridlan ha. abaorb.d th. Jewish Inlty m* M JewWl WtW
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, f" '" ,,.
cste. worldwide News Service. National Editorial MtOcUtly. AWWHOW Jt>
sedition of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida P
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Keoue.it.
(Local Area) One Year HOO. Out of Town Upoa
Volume 4
Friday, October 11, 1974
Number 20
25 TISHRI 5735
' !
o
A Catalogue ol 'Musts'
Andrei Gromyko's statement before the United Nations
is fascinaiing because it flies in the face of Soviet policy
throughout these years.
Finally, it has been made clear: As Gromyko would
have us understand it, Moscow is all for a recognized and
independent Jewish State in the Middle East.
But .
And the "but" is as follows: Israel must withdraw
from all Arab territories occupied since 1967. Israel must
recognize the right of the Palestinian Arabs to their inde-
pendent status. Israel must make "realistic" and "non-illu-
sory" moves toward peace in the Middle East; otherwise,
the Russian gift of recognition of Israel (we thought that
had been settled in 1948.. when the Soviets joined the
Unitsd States in voting for the original Partition plan) must
be declared, in the old Nixon vocabulary, "non-operative."
Notice: Not a single thing is advanced as an Arab
prerequisite not a single Arab "must." There are only
Israeli "musts."
All of which emphasizes what we have long suspect-
ed. And ihat is that the Russians have always wanted an
Israel just a "touch" of Israel in the Middle East to
torture with its propaganda and to advance its Communist
cause.
Even if Israel does none of the thing* the Soviets de-
mand of her, nothing will change. The Soviets will still
have what they want, an Israel to torture, only not quite
reduced to the status of impotence that Moscow would like
to see as the general human condition in all the nations
with which it does business.
National Newspaper Week
Oct. 6 to 12 is National Newspaper Week. We take
noe of this occasion with particular enthusiasm this year.
It is a free press that has once again demonstrated
that it is the bellwether of American democracy.
It is a free press that inionm4 u* of the status of the
nation in the Watergate, that flushed out the would-be
martinets in the American political process, that forced
them to account to a free American people.
As Americans who are part of the working press, we
are. proud of its contribution to the free flow of information.
We ask our readers to take note of National Newspaper
Week with an equal pride in this unique and responsible
institution.
[ YN'DON JOHNSON is not
^ much of a man to quote these
clays. He "ontributed hugely to
perverting the powers of the
presidency that culminated in
the Nixon fiasco.
More and more people know-
about this as time goes by and
feel more harshly toward him, if
that is possible, than they did
when their revulsion with him
finally forced Johnson to an-
nounce that he would not seek
another term.
STILL. HE was a treasure
house of the bon mot, and some
of them deserve relating
particularly those about Gerald
R. Ford:
Ford is the sort of man who
can't walk and chew gum at
the same time;
Ford played too much foot-
ball at school without a helmet.
On its face. I suppose that re-
calling these assessments at this
time is singularly unAmerican.
After all. what with the First
Lady's surgery, you don't go
around kicking a man when he's
down.
BIT I can think of no more
effective way to react to his
highly-touted and poorly-received
economic summit.
The summit was. of course, a
three-ring circus with much com-
motion designed to disguise the
unique absence of motion in a
worthy direction. There was a lot
of noise, all right, but no sub-
stance.
Ford first announced the sum-
mit in the opening hours of his
presidency. At the time, it seem-
ed like a good idea a kind of
massive fireside chat in tranquil-
ly.
< *
sjjmUBTSEKJUJ
B|-T THE first confidence-in-
spiring thing he did right after
that was to postpone it. Ana
then, by the time the Ford peo-
ple, whose job is to insulate the
President from unhappy facts,
got around to publishing a new
date for the summit, things were
alieady on their way from bad
to woise.
The state of the nation's econ-
omy fust six weeks after Ford
took office had become disas-
trous by comparison with what
it was "when he delivered that
first hopeful, even poetic accept-
ance speech of his on Aug. 9.
And so, what occurred at the
summit last weekend was a pea-
shooter aimed at the disease af-
flicting us when what is needed
by now is an atom bomb.
ONE CASE in point was the
woid let out during the summit
deliberations that the President
will be pressing for a federal tax
increase of 10 cents on a gallon
of gasoline in order to:
Pay for the administration's
proposed program to get the na-
tion's unemployed back to work
through a series of WPA-type
programs;
Make the cost of gasoline so
prohibitive that people will be
discouraged from driving their
cars asstnuchfej they do now,
thus saving on energy.
NOW, STACK that up against
(a) the enormous profits U.S. oil
companies have been making
ever since the energy crisis Brst
hit us; and (b) the already sad
experience we have had with
both the gas and electric com-
panies, which raised their prices
nation responded to conserva-
tion pleas and were socked by
last fall and winter when the
the higher costs, in the words of
the gas and electric companies,
to bring their "sagging" profit
level into line with diminished
consumer demand.
(Ever notice that keeping
profits in line is "good busi-
ness practice," while keeping
wages in line is "inflationary?")
In other words, for doing what
the Nixon administration asked
it to do to save on energy, the
nation was punished for its sac-*
rifice. It cut back and was
promptly saddled with higher
prices to guarantee the energy
people their "anticipated" profit
level.
WHY SHOULD the Ford ad-
ministration expect anything
else?
And so, whatever sweet words
the President may be throwing
around these days about not
wanting the poor to bear the
greatest burden of our current
economic embarrassment, it is
the poor who do and will.
As will the squeezed middle
class.
At a time when he wai seek-
Continued on Page 9-
FEAR OF RENEWED WAR BASIC THEME
Talk Was Horrifyingly Somber
By JOSEPH ALSOP
Los Angvle* Ttme Syndicate
WASHINGTONBeneath the
deceptively normal, convention-
ally cheerful surface, the Pres-
ident's meeting with the prime
minister of Israel was horrify-
ingly somber.
The truth is that fear of a re-
newed war in the Middle East
was the meeting's basic theme;
and this fear was fully shared
by the Americans and the Is-
raelis.
THIS DOES not mean that
the danger of war is immediate
or even that war is likely in the
longer run. What was done at
the meeting, after all, was pri-
marily intended to avert the re-
newed war that both sides
feared.
With luck, the negotiating
process may later be resumed at
any rate between the Israelis
and the Egyptians, or the Is-
raelis and Jordanians, or both.
With enormous luck, negotia-
tions may finally lead to some
sort of jerry-built settlement.
Yet these hopeful possibilities do
not alter the novelty of this
meeting's somberness.
THE SOMBERNESS really
arose from enormous fairly re-
cent changes in the whole stra-
tegic situation and outlook. They
were what made both the Is-
raelis and the Americans so
much moie apprehensive than
they have ever been before.
Hence, these changes need to
be understood by all Americans
and not just by the small circle
of policymakers.
The first great change, of
course, directly arises from the
oil producers' vastly enhanced
economic power. This country
and the other great industrial
nations of the world are no long-
er truly independent, simply be-
cause we are absolutely depend-
ent upon Arab oil.
THE UNITED States is mak-
ing no effort to regain independ-
ence, although we are lucky
enough to be able to do so. The
position in Europe is still worse.
To be blunt about it, the Euro-
peans have turned against the
Israelis in much the way the
British and French turned
against the wretched Czechoslo-
vaks in the Hitler-time.
If there is another Arab-Is-
raeli war, the United States
must expect its principal NATO
partners to place every obstacle
in the way of U.S. aid to Israel.
Equally, the Israelis must ex-
pect extreme European political
hostility, if not active European
aid for the Arab belligerents
THE EXPLANATION is plain
enough.
A single man in fact either
King Faisal of Saudi Arabia or
the sheik of Kuwait can prob-
ably reduce Britain's finances to
ruins within 24 hours by the
i>imple decision to withdraw
short-term deposits from London.
And this is only one illustra-
tion among many that might be
cited of the novel power of Arab
oil blackmail.
The power of oil blackmail has
inevitably emboldened all the
Arabs. They cannot any longer
be expected to let the truce lines
turn into temporary frontiers as
they did for so long after the
1967 war/
IF THERE is no movement
toward a more permanent set-
tlement .they will move toward
renewed war. Furthermore, be
cause of the course of the Yora
Kippur war, the Arabs feel far
fewer inhibitions about a renew-
ed war.
The fact of the matter Is that
after the Yom Kippur war Is-*-
raeli valor and Israeli fighting
skill no longer constitute quitt
the same powerful deterrent.
After this most recent war,
moreover, the Soviet I'nion mov-
ed with amazing swiftne>s to re-
plenish and even Improve the
Arab armories.
It is a rough rule of thumt
that, when the Arabs reach
superiority in weapons of foul
to one over the Israelis, the
temptation to go to war thei
becomes irresistible to them.
THEIR WEAPONS superior
ity today is on the order of thre*
to one, which means that iff
Soviets have poured out tnei
arms this time infinitely nwn
rapidly than they did after u
1967 war. .
Without the Soviets, in ftrte-
President Ford and Prime
ister Yitzhak Rabin would n*w
had little fear of war.
As matters stand, however.
war is merely to be feared JJ
is not inevitable because on
fire brigade diplomacy ol s*
tary of State Henry A. wssi
ger.
To put the matter in a jj
shell, Secretary Kissinger
persuaded the more rnoaw-
Arabs that he can and i
cure an acceptable sett**
from the Israelis wj*^,
further horrors of still anot
conflict.
IN EGYPT, particularly, P
ident Anwar el Sadat has tm
fore been betting heaviiv on
kind of result. He does not
Continued on Pe 8


T
Friday, October 11, 1974
-JewisHtcrldlian and Shofar of Hollywood
Pag* 5
Soviet Jewry
Congressmen Adopt Soviet
'Prisoners Of Conscience9
By FRAN NEVIN
Prisoners of Conscience are
Soviet Jewish activists who are
outspoken about human freedom
und the right to practice Ju-
daism. They are the organizers
and workers for freedom of Jews
to emigrate to Israel with dig-
nity.
Prisoners of conscience, be-
cause of their efforts, are serv-
ing time in Soviet prisons where
conditions are deplorable. Many-
have been imprisoned on trump-
ed-up charges filed against them
after they applied for exit visas.
Although it is difficult for
the West to keep track of the
POC's, we do receive information
about them and will continue to
place pressure on Soviet authori-
ties for more information.
The Greater New York Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry last month
announced a major campaign to
obtain the release of POC's.
Thirly New York and New Jer-
sey Congressmen have agreed to
kdopl a Soviet "Prisoner of Con-
I science." and work on that pris-
| oner's behalf.
Rep. Eiizabeth Holtzman CD..
NV.i, who adopted Yuri Vudka,
Raid notice must be given to the
Tord Administration that "we
A'ill not give unconditional par-
ion to the Soviet Union" until
Jt frees the prisoners and allows
Soviet Jews and others to emi-
rate.
Rep. Hugh L. Carey (D. N.Y.I
Adult Education
Program Begins
it Temple Sinai
Ra'nbi David Shapiro, spiritual
ader of Temple Sinai, announ-
d that its wide-ranging pro-
om of Adult Education is de-
ned to appeal to the entire
dult Jewish community.
Joseph Kleiman, chairman of
e Adult Education Committee,
ports that all Adult Education
Tuerams will begin next week,
t there is still time to enroll
the courses which are open
members and to non-mem-
iBra.
In addition to basic courses in
ebrew language, Prayer and
wish History, the temple is
ferlng a number of innovative
>urses. Under the direction of
rs. .Miriam P. Schmerler, ed-
ationa] director, parents of
eligioiu School children will be
le to study on an adult
^e! the same topics that
eii children are learning.
I have dsigned this course so
at all the members of a family
n share their Jewish learning
ith each other," Mrs. Schmerler
id.
Another Temple Sinai innova-
Ipn, under the direction of Rabbi
tephen C. Listfield, will be
mie Study Groups. These
roups will read and discuss the
rofound issues of modern Jew-
\h philosophy and literature.
Rabbi Listfield stressed the
importance of Jewish study in
he home as well as in the syna-
pgue. Living room learning'
Irainds us that the study of
ih belongs first and foremost
our honies. We can be com-
"'alile and at the same time
plch our minds," said Rabbi
stfield.
INTRODUCTIONS
companionship or marriage. All
1 ( uir nrloa
[Wnrl.l-Wiile. Call 303-7-1-
or write for tree Information:
Introduction* MM N w. 72nd
l-'-t. Tamara,-. Florida 33313.
stated that Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger must make the
position of Congress clear on
proposed trade benefits and not
just tel! them what the Soviet
Union wants. He has adopted
Iosif Mendelevich.
Mikhail Kornblitt was adopted
by Rep. O^den R. Reid who real-
izes the need for western pres-
sure on the Soviet Union. Each
Congressman will keep in con-
stant touch with both the State
Department and the Soviet
Union on behalf of their adopted
prisoner. "A place of honor"' in
churches and synagogues and
special programs for the prison-
ers will be held in the various
congressional district';.
POC Alexander Feldman has
been moved from his prison
camp ;;t Sheptovka to an un-
known destination even though
he was recentlly sentenced to six
months in Sheptovka's internal
prison. His brother, Leonid Feld-
man, who used to visit Alexander
at regular intervals, has now sud
denly been granted permission to
go ic Israel.
This can be interpreted as an
attempt by Soviet authorities to
defuse world-wide indignation
about Feldman's mistreatment by
drying up the news sources.
Hillel Butman has been placed
in the internal punishment pris-
on of his camp, number 35 of
the Perm Complex. Butman. who
was sentenced to 5 months last
June 4, is allowed to receive a
letter once every two months but
his mother has not been permit-
ted to visit him.
Albert Koltunov of Chernovtsy,
who was arrested sc\ie time
ago, was sentenced to 5'a years
on a fabricated bribery charge.
His wife. Genya, is an invalid
and unable to take any effective
action. She can be reached at the
following address: USSR; Ukrai-
nian SSR. Chernovtsy; u. Chclyus
Kintsev 4/10; Koltunova. Geiiya.
Please write to her as well as to
the Soviet Ambassador. President
Ford, and Leonid Brezhnev on
behalf of these prisoners.
3- it ir
Jewish sources in the Soviet
Union have confirmed the fact
that some Jews who were dis-1
missed when they applied to emi-
grate, have been offered their old
jobs with the condition that they
withdraw their applications for
visas to Israel. However, many
of them will be receiving only
half of their previous salaries.
Evgeny Levich. a 26 year old
astrophysicist who was recently
released from prison, was given
the offer even though he would
not renounce his intention of
emigrating. Friends are warnin<>
Levich that the sensitive nature
of his work may be used to pre-
vent his emigration at a later
date. This may be a tactic aimed
at halting the emigration of cer-
tain Jews.
Chaplain's Schedule
The Jewish Federation of South Broward, Inc. announces
that Rabbi Harold Richter, Char lain for South Broward County,
will be visiting the foJowing hospitals on a
regular tatis: .....
Mondays Doctors Com.-runity and
South Florida State Hospitals.
Wednesdays Hollywood Memorial Hos-
pital.
Fridays G, U'.en Isles Hospital.
The- Rabbi will also visit nursing homes
and renal institutions in the South Broward
area. In addition, he will visit institutions ip
Fort Lauderdale on Tue5da.s and Thursdays
For further information, olease visit The Jewish Federa-
tion Office at 1909 Harrison St., Hollywood or phone 921-8810
or 966-7751.
Rabbi Richter
MEYER
AIR CONDITIONING
"Ask Your Neighbor About Meyer"
Since 1952
CUT YOUR ELECTRIC BILL
Have your system tuned up by a professional
923-4710 -PHONES- 925-0112
I
October Treasure
of the Month
Have you deposited your October calendar coupon
in our lobby display? If so. you may be the
lucky winner of a beautiful silver coffee service.
Everyone is eligible, so come in even if you're
not a customer.
Ce4la&u? 50?/ea/ts axt/SeWice StillComs7vie./
FIRST nOTIOnflL BRRN
OF HOLLVLUOOD gS
SILVER COFFEE SERVICE
">^
JV fl. onion
anriNsnouEs
IOC
I50li
2001 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
P.O. BOX 49
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33022
PHONE 920-4567
BROWARD COUNTY'S SENIOR BANK
Serving Continuously Since 1924
Affiliated with
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HALLANOALE
HOLLYWOOD NATIONAL BANK
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIRAMAR
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MOORE HAVEN

MEMIERS FEOERAL
RESERVE SYSTEM
EACH DEPOSITOR
'NSUREO TO J20.00O
BY FDIC


Page 6
*Jmistfk>rkliari and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, October 11. 1974
J
ltdy Ujjic
Senior USY To Conduct Service
Us Flo Ziegfeld's Fault
By RITA GOODMAN
I can blame it all on Flo Zie_-
Icd:
It's his fault I have a "chaise
lounge complex."
. anil I don't mean that
webbed kind that people drag to
the beach. I mean the kind with
a beautiful wood frame and
carved tegs and upholstered in
velvet and bedecked with a real
lady.
I'VE WANTKD to be that real
lady ever since I was a young
girl and saw a movie about the
life of "The Great Ziegfeld."
The actress, i>ortraying his
wile, was enveloped in chiffon,
lying on a plush chaise lounge
and crying her heart out. She
whisi>ered into a telephone. "Yes,
KioYes, Flo," as he told her
he would not be returning. Ever.
I didn't wisli to be in the
lady's situation, I just wanted
the chaise lounge. If only to
phone the butcher while lying in
a brunch coat!
YEARS LATER, my sifter had
cine custom male and I used to
go to her home frequently on
the pretense of visiting. Inevit-
ably, our discussions took place
in her bedroom v ith me ensconc-
ed <>n the you-know-what.
Shortly thereafter, I visited
my girlfriend Hope's home be-
c.. ise she'd acquired a chaise up-
holstered in chintz.
Even chintz provoked a visit!
I'd become a chaise-a-holic...
IT u\s aitkr my sister,
1 husband, four children and
m lounge had moved West
that 1 visited I hem.
She said, finally, "if you want
i- arrange to ship it back."
I did.
The day il arrived, I was
hysterical with pleasure anil
grief. Pleasure for its entrance
into my home. Grief that there
was no longer any room in my
bedroom.
IN THE INTERIM. my
mother-in-law had gifted me
with a triple-dresser which
forced you to go outside to
change your mind.
So, it became my daughter
Barbie's chaise lounge.
Evenings when she and her
girlfriends were ironing each
others' curly hair to make it
straight. I would lie there on
the you-know-what and wonder
what the world was coming to.
"THEN, SOMEHOW. I was
preparing to move to another
country. Selling all the furni-
ture. And my daughter, by then
a second generation chaise-
lounge-a-holic. was saying, "You
won't sell it, will ya. Mom?"
I placed it In storage along
with treasured hand-me-down
family antiques.
THE SECOND year out of the
country, ensconced in my ocean
townhousc. I decide i I needed
the chaise lounge for emotional
survival. Like a security blanket.
It required removal from the
warehouse in the states, trans-
port to a dock, filing of customs
declarations, a sea voyage, re-
filing of custom declarations,
transport to my home and heav-
ing it up to my second floor den.
It was finally there.
ALSO, OCCASIONALLY
there, was my friend who de-
aided it was a far greater place
to watch the Dolphins score
touchdowns than any recliner
ever invented.
When I derrted the island,
after considering the pa|erwork,
shipping, and untold red tape, I
sold it to him, tearfully. I've
been chaise loungeless ever
since.
After returning to the States.
I noticed that chaise lounges in
furniture stores were apparently
as extinct as the American buf-
falo.
A VISIT TO MY girlfriend
Hope and her chintz you-know-
what evolved envy. Downright
jealousy.
RITA GOODMAN
For six months I've followed
the classified ads.
Nada. Webbed beach things,
Si plush elegance, nada.
MEANWHILE, back at the
family, in their respective house-
holds, my daughter was request-
ing an English teapot. ("Forget
my Indian Tree," I'd told her.)
. and my son was saying,
'I'm sick of a carton. I want a
small cream pitcher."
... so. in their behalf I went
to the Flea Market last Sunday
at 7:00 a.m.
I ALMOST fainted from the
sight of it! A real, honest-to-
G-d-chaise lounge with a marvel-
ous frame violated with sbl coats
of disgusting varnish and further
violated with lake leopard fur.
The young couple selling it;
the oms who had obviously dis-
tastefully recovered it in ignor-
ance, shuddered as I said, "What
ridiculous uphoNteiy!" In re-
taliation, they also upped the
I nice.
After the bargaining came to
a halt, I walked away. Dying
slowly inside.
I PURCHASED the pitcher. 1
purchased the teapot. 1 went to
my station wagon. 1 prepared to
drive home.
Instead. I drove toward a last
look at the monstrosity-with-
promise.
A fine looking lady and gentle-
man were, at that moment, look-
ing underneath.
I HURRIEDLY lowered the
window and screamed, "It's
mine! Please put it in the car!"
The upholsterer Is bringing
samples on Thursdav.
Thank you. Flo Ziegfe'.d.....
Temple Sinai of Hollywood
will hold its first Senior I'.S.Y.
shai bat Service oft he New- Year
Saturday at 10 a.m. in the Zinn
Chapel. The teen-agers will have
a variety of Shabbat programs
including Friday evening Oneg
Shabbat celebrations In homes,
special weekends and creative
sen ices.
Associate Rabbi Stephen List-
field and Mrs. Miriam P. Schmer-
ler. educational director, have
been planning sendees with the
temples teen-agers^ The goal of
the young people is to conduct
a service that will be challeng-
ing and meaningful.
"Services, discussions, as well
as spontaneous singing and dan-
cing can all be legitimate in a
Shabbat Service," Rabbi Listfield
explained.

Name Dash Daughter
To Head Masada
NEW YORK Rachel Dash,
.laughter of Mr. ami Mrs. Samuel
Dash, oi chevy Cha.se. Mary-
land, has been elected president
ii, Mas,-,,la. the youth movement
..I the Zionist Organization of
Americ a.
.Miss Dash is the daughter of
Samuel Dash who Is the chief
counsel of the Senate Watergate
Committee.
Miss Dash who recently re-
turned from a six-month stay as
a volunteer worker at a Kibbutz
in Israel, is an 18-year-old fresh-
man at the University of Penn-
sylvania.
A graduate of Hethesda-Ohevy
(iia.se High School, which she
completed in three years instead
of four, she was nominated for
the Junior Chamber of Com-
corce Award in her first year.
In 1!)T-', Miss Dash was the
first youth elected to the execu-
tive board 61 the Jewish Com-
munity Council of Greater
Washington. Miss Dash was also
the co-chairman of the Jewish
Youth Assembly of Washington.
At 16, she was sent to Israel
as part of Masada's Leadership
Training Course. She also attend-
ed the ZOA'a teenage camp at
Kfar Silver in Israel. Miss Dash
directed a television program on
Soviet Jewry which was shown
at her high school.
it it Rubinstein Receives Doctorate
JERUSALEM Pianist Artur
Rubinstein has received an non-
ary Doctorate from the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem in a
special convocation at the uni-
versity's Qivat Ram campus.
The recctor of the university.
Prof Michael Rabin, made the
presentation to the Maestro be-
fore a gathering at the Wise
Auditoi lum, including Tourism
Minister Moshe Kol, Supreme
Court Justice Haim Colin, of-
ficicals and judges of the Artur
Rubinstein International Piano
Coui|>etition. and senior faculty
members of the university. They
greeted Rubinstein with a stand-
ing ovation.
Artur Rubinstein was pre-
viously honored by the Hebrew
University when a chair of
Muslcology was established in
his name in 1964.
d & &
ArhcnluM-h ReslRiis
BONN West German Free
Democrcat Deputy Ernst Achen-
bach has resigned from the
Bundestag's Foreign Affairs
Committee, where he was in-
strumental in blocking approv-
al of the 1971-Franco-German
treaty which would allow West
Germany to prosecute French-
convicted Nazis.
A campaign to oust Achenbach
from the committee because he
had blocked the treaty's ratifica-
tion and because he called for
amnesty for all Nazi criminals
was sparked in July by the trial
of Beate Klarsfeld for attempt-
ing to kidnap Kurl Lischka, the
former Paris gestapo chief.
Achenbach was closely con-
nected in war-time Paris with
Lischka, who was sentenced to
death in Prance in absentia for
his part in deporting French
Jews to concentlation camps.
Torah Fund
Luncheon At
Beth Shalom
Mis. Reuben Gillman, cochair-
man of the Torah Fundof Sister-
Ik* I of Tom; le Beth Shalom,
has announced that the annual
Torah Fund Luncheon will honor
Mrs. Moiton Levin, Florida
Branch president >, the Women's
League for < n tei vative Ju-
daism.
The luncheon will be held at
Temple Beth SI a!o 1400 N.
4 in the temple's at mbly hall.
Admission will be only bi
e to the Torah Fund in the
minimum amount ol $10. Sister-
hood members and guests are
requested to send in their Pledge
Card DO latei than ( let 15.
Program for the luncheon will
include entertainment, door
prizes, ami other prl :es, includ-
ing a three-day cruise to Nas-
sau and an enamel painting.
Mrs. Lawrence Appel will he
in charge of the baby sitting
service, which will be available
at a charge of SI per child
This gala affair is one of a
group of functions currently
being planned b. Sisterhood oi
Temple Beth Shalom for the
puriM>se of raising funds for
Sl>ecific worthy causes.
By BOB KEffBEl, txtcuiive Director,
Jewish Federation of South Broword, Inc.
Recently, one of our community leaders inquired about the reason
we seem to be starting our Combinct Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gent-;. Fund Campaign so early this year. "It looks like campaigning
Is going to be an all year round program." he said. I eRpiaineri
that he was correct just as Israel cannot be mobilized and strong
only for certain times of the year, neither can we. .Campaigning
is more than raising money that is the culmination. It takes
months ol preparation, education, planning, development, coordina-
tion before signinig on the dotted line.
For example, our 1974 Campaign officially ended on May 191 Ii
and by the last week in June, we had already received commit" .: ts
from a number of our leaders to attend the Prime Minn
Mission.
In June, we were already interviewing and by July, we'd aired
Campaign Staff; work assignments were given to both lay and
professional people, the Women's Division had already planned then
educational and training programs for 1974-75, speakers wei
gaged, public relations materials were reviewed and ordered before
the end of the summer,
By Sept. l.'ilh, the entire Pacesetters Divsiion our to|
was developed and plans weie made for a series of n
and event-. By the end ol September, a number of our to]
had ahead) been solicited. 'Hie increases are remarkable.
We will have our opening Pacesetten Division meeting i
l") and the Pacesetters Dinner Dec. IS. While all these activities
are being conducted Hi-Rise Division, with its new chairmen, is
bos;, at work updating lists and selecting area and building chair-
men. Our Metropolitan Division has appointed most of its chairmen,
and as for our Women's Division, we have to constantly say hold
it a minute, gab," because they are chafing at the bit.
In my nearly three years in Hollywood, I have never seen
an abundance ol enthusiasm for 'raising money." I think it's !
those involved realize that we are not just raising money we
are securing the means to provide services necessary to he'p the
Jewish people survive. We are no longer discussing the con i
charity or even that of contribution, but rather, a Jewish taxation
process, Just as every Israeli pays taxes equivalent to GCK'r ol his
gross salary and both voluntary and involuntary loans so that his
country can survive its tremendous linancial burden, our let I ihip
has realized that we too have a responsibility ujion our shoulders
to help Jews live in a free and healthy environment, w
they aie in Israel or America.
We may say we arc tired, or "this is not a good year I
Are the Soviet Jews to lie denied freedom for lack of moiv v l ing
from us? Can the Israelis afford to lie tired? Is this not the time
to deny ourselves some special luxury trips, parties and othe
in order that we may provide .sustenance to fellow Jews an:
in the making ol history for generations to come by helping
preservation of the State of Israel?
This year Is one of decision do we require war
in order to realize that we are Jews and have a responsibi itj 'o
our fellow Jews?
Everything indicates that we Jews in South Brows
what must Ik.- done with generosity, with compassion
understanding.
That's how I see it.
terns
hare
i the
i
i'h
Israel Will Continue
To Oppose PLO at VIS
JERUSALEM (JTA) Foreign Minister Yigal A on
said here that Israel would continue to oppose recognition by
the United Nations of the Palestine Liberation Organization
i PLO i.
He admitted, however, that prospects were slim that I
would lie able to prevent such a move at the current saeston
oi the UN General Assembly.
ALLON, who left for New York to head Israel's UN
gation, evaluated the situation at a Cabinet meeting. He I
the United States has not yet committed itself to a stand on
PLO representation at the UN. although it was obvious that
Washington would have preferred that the issue was not r
Alton also observed that Egypt's statement that the PLO
was the sole legitimate representative of the Palestinian people
had placed Jordan in a difficult |K>sition.
UK ESTIMATED, however, that this was not Egypt's final
word on the issue.
Alton noted that year after year, the General Assembly
has adopted resolutions contrary to Israel's views and that each
year more UN members support those resolutions.


Frtdctyv Oeteber 11, 1974
*Jti Page 7
Profile

David Yorra: Jewish Carpetbagger
By RITA GOODMAN
On four different occasions in
his life, David Yorra has had to
wait nine months for something
he wanted.
DAVID rORRA
IB FIRST three arc named
Lesley, Bruce, and Allison and
thev are his children.
The fourth has no name, for
Ifa ;i 172-pound sailfish Yorra
caught in Acapulco nine months
ao. There's a minor that the
taxidermist is finally sending it.
(Mexicans are known for drag-
ginn their sails.]
\\ hen Yorra is in control of a
ion. il"s a different story.
Hi' gets things done pronto.
HE II \s been in control of
David Yorra. the person, since
being born and raised in Boston.
After graduating high school
there his family suggested, (as
Jewish families are sometimes
prone to suggesting), that fol-
lowing the financially successful
optometrist branched onto their
family tree, would be a practical;
move.
David Yorra enrolled at the
Massachusetts College of Optom-
i irv.
"I'VE ALWAYS been a com-
mitted American with a strong
personal patriotism to the U.S.."',
Yorra says, and so. when World i
War II began during his sopho-'
more year of school, he enlisted
in the Air Force.
He became a meteorologist and
while the heavens became Yor-
ra's battlefield, he also looked at
the horizons and found them
widening.
THE WORLD no longer start-
ed and ended in Boston. There
Was Ft. Myers. Ha. There was,
Brazil. There was Winston Sa-!
1cm. N.C. These places were lat-,
er to play an important part in j
the continuing saga of David'
Yorra, rx rson,
In l!>4fi. 41- years later, he re-
turned to school and obtained a
degree as a Doctor of Optometry.
YORRA didn't then go around,
the corner to set up a practice i
Rather, he studied statistics of |
areas with a high density of op-!
tometrists and ruled them out. ]
The low areas were in the states!
of Kentucky. Georgia and North !
Carolina.
i
Within six weeks, he sat for
boards in those three states plus,
for old times sake, the one in,
Massachusetts.
BEING BOTH Jewish and a1
"northern carpetbagger." he fig-
ured perhaps one southern state
of the three might accept him.
All three did! Plus his native
state.
Lighthouse Chapter Meeting
Hallandale Chapter, American
Israeli Lighthouse, inc. of Flor-
ida, will hold a regulai meeting
on Thursday, Oct. 17, at 12:30
P.m. at Home Federal Bank
BIdg., 2100 K. Hallandale Beach
Blvd., Hallandale. Guest s|K-aker
will be a representative of the
J-eague of Women Voters.
THEN YORRA moved his ita-
ti-tirs slide-rule onto finer di-
mension.
The answer said. "Clinton,
N.C." Clinton's one optometrist
had passed away a year previ-
ous y. It look David Yorra only-
six weeks to open his door as
"the only eye man within a forty
mile radius."
FOR SIX years he had the op-
portunity to "practice optometry
on a higher level." He says of
that time, "I wasn't a specs ped-
dler."
Even though Yorra's early sta-
tistics bad been proven correct
on a financially successful pla-
teau, they'd never considered
a point called "happiness,"
"I FOUND life in a dark exam-
ining room limiting and frustrat-
ing," he says.
During the fifth year. Yorra
had hired a young assistant
wham he trusted. At the close of
the sixth, the practice was sold
to the young man and "the Jew-
ish Carpetbagger" consulted his
liorizon-gcigcr-counter for direc-
tion. It said "Florida."
ALREADY familiar with that
State from service days, he pack-
ed and headed for Miami.
Headed for marriage, too, for
hi' met his wife. Lila. there.
DAVID YORRA then put on
his own special glasses; the ones
he surveys life with. They're
mythical, hut they do the job.
for what he saw was scores of
retired people with limited funds
moving to th;' twelve-month-sun.
Yorra's personal genie popped
"in of the lantern called" his
brain and said. "There is a great
growth potential here. It should
be in real estate and construc-
tion."
WHEN ASKED h0w a refrac-
tor of vision could suddenly en-
vision an alien field. Yorra sits
back and smiles his somewhat
little boy-smile and answers "I
was confident 1 could do any-
thing I applied myself to." It
was no little boy answer.
Yorra then took short courses
at the University of Miami where
he learned enough about con-
struction, blueprint reading arrl
estimating to sit for real estate
and constructor exams.
NATURALLY, he passed both.
And "Cresthaven" was born.
"I wanted retirees to live com-
fortably in a reasonable econo-
mic environment." Yorra says of
his first highly successful ven-
ture.
SUBDIVIDING undeveloped
property where acreage was reas-
onably priced brought him to
Hollywood.
In 1954. he looked further
north, to a "boondock" called
Pompano and his brother. Albert,
while on a visit from Maine
where he was genera! manager
Of an auto agency, became en-
chanted.
ALBERT JOINED his younger
brother In the building enter-
prise in 1955.
Baek in th>- North Carolina
days. David Yorra rounded out a
full quartet of Jews living in
Clinton. There were four. Enough
for a bridge game.
"Truthfully. I looked askance
at Zionism. 1 was a committed
American."
However, in 1968. just after
the war. David and Lila took
their first trio to Israel. It fla-
vored his feelings for all years
to follow.
"THE VISIT revealed a people
totally different than I'd imagin-
ed." he said. "They were totally
committed and energetic toward
theii own survivaL They were
doing more than they expected
anyone el e to do for them."
David Yorra. the non-Zionit,
became a Zionist. His involve-
ment was nurtured by friends
Dr. Norman Atkin and attorney
Herbert Katz,
WHEREAS Yorra had been a
financial contributor in the past,
he became more involved in the
Federation Campaign. This year.
as la-t. he and Albert will chair
tin Builders Division.
Yorra. who fi.ids four hours
sleep adequat'.' and an 18 20 hour
day invigorating, says. -When
you have a strong enough feeling
about something, you make
time."
RECENTLY, no made time,
taking it away from Cresthaven
Enterprises and his family, to go
on a Prime Minister's Mission to
Israel,
"I didn't realize how vital the
trin was until we arrived there."
ARRIVING at the same time
was a plane filled with Soviet
Jews.
David Yorra. wearing a some-
what flamboyant shirt of flowers
blooming on a black background,
then leans toward his desk and
present! a far-from flamboyant
description of that arrival: "We
were moved to tears as we watch-
ed the faces of those Russi as
Jews. The elderly looked bewil-
dered: the young, excited.
"SOME WERE robust. Soi
ill. Some kneeled and kissed the
ground." he added.
"I knew that here were 230
Jews who actually have a place
to go when their country doesn't
allow them religious freedom."
Yorra continued.
"THERE WAS no place for th*
German Jews to go. The Russians
have been spared the furnace be-
canse there's an Israel."
Yorra. whose children's pic-
tures bedeck his office wai's,
then stands uo in that office, tWfl
his head of black curls and leans
forward to declare. "I'm still a
C mtented American citizen. A*
long as there's an Israel, there's
a place for Jews to go that's
my commitment."
I NOTICED he was wearing
boots when he walked me to the
door for he had also commit-
ted 'he ensuing hours of that
particular 18 20 hour day.
A Jewish carpetbagger, wear-
ing a flowered shirt and boots,
providing homes for elderly peo-
ple both here and in Israel,
David Yorra.
(In the next issue we pre
sent the continuing saga of
the Yorra Brothers with a
file entitled. "Albert")
Enter the <
SWISS KNIGHT
"Ready When You Are"
SWEEPSTAKES and win
GRAND PRIZE: Your choice of a one week vacation for two in
MIAMI BEACH 'NASSAU or FREEPORT.
Grand Prize includes $300 cash for expenses.;
, DELTA IS READY WHEN YOU ARE! '
- L.I N
50 SECOND PRIZES: _Gift Box Assortment of a delicious variety
of Swiss Knight Cheeses. ^^___
Swiss Knighf... the world's tastiest Gruyere and Fondue ~. is
always ready when you are! To send the lucky Sweepstakes
Grand Prize winner on a vacation. And to send everyone on a taste
trip they'll never forget! 0||T'
The popular Swiss Knight Gruyere, 6 foil wrapped plain
or assorted wedges, are perfect for snacks, parties and lunch
boxes. And for entertaining, de-
licious Swiss Knight Fondue, in
a classic recipe of Gruyere and
Emmental cheeses, white wine
and Kirsch really hits the spot.
Remember Swiss Knight im-
ported from Switzerland
always ready to please your
palate. And enter the Sweep-
stakes now. There are 51
r-hances to win!
SWISS KNIGHT... SAYS IT ALL
GERBER INTERNATIONAL FOODS. INC., STAMFORD, CONN. 06905 4
Enter as often as you like. / No purchase necessary.
{ OFFICIAL RULES
1. Use entry blank (at your grocer's) or write your name and address
clearly on a plain piece of 3" x 5" paper.
t Enclose your entry In an envelope with the label from any package of
Swiss Knight Cheese or Cheese Fondue OR with the words Swiss Knight
printed in block letters on a piece of 3" x 5' paper.
3. Mail to: Swiss Knight READY WHEN YOU ARE Sweepstaket
Box 3600, Grind Ceitral Station. New York, N.Y. 10017
| 4. Enter as olten as you wish but mail each entry in a separate envelope.
I 5. All entries must be postmarked not later than midnight, December 6,
I 1974 and received not later than December 12,1974.
I. Winners of prizes will be selected by blindfold drawing and will be
promptly notified by mail. The one week vacation via Delta Air Lines must
I be taken within one year of notification.
7. Sweepstakes open to residents of the United States except in Idaho.
Georgia, Missouri, Washington and wherever prohibited by law. Employees
I and families of employees of the Gerber International Foods, Inc., Its affili-
| ates, Its advertising agencies, the judging staff and their families are not
| eligible.
I. Transportation to airport of departure and any liability for federal, state
and local taxes will be the responsibility of the winner.
| 9. NO PURCHASE NECESSARY.


Pc^-e
vJewist nor Mian and ffliofar of Hollywood
Friday, Octabor II. 2974

???AskAbe???
By ABRAHAM B. HALPERN
QUESTION: Why is Yom Kip-
pur, the holiest day of the year
for Jews, used as a time for fund
raising''
NATHAN PRITCHER
Hollywood
ANSWER: "The Jewish holi-
days emphasize charity through
ceremonies and tradition .
"The holy days of Rosh Ha-
shanah and Yom Kippur always
provided opiwrtunities for Jews
to make tfMU contributions to
synagogue support and worth-
while causes." i emphasis mine,
A.B.H.i (Gateway to Judaism
ty Albert M. Schulman Vol. 1,
p. 448.)
The Encyclopaedia Judaica has
a lengthy aiticle on Yom Kippur.
I iist a few excerpts from the
section on Customs. (Vol. 5,
p. 1380.)
"It has become customary in
some places to light a candle for
the souls of the living and
a candie tor the souls of the
dead. It also l.ecame the custom
to mention the dead on the Day
of Atonement and to donate
charity in their memory."
'In northern Fiance and Ger-
man, after the Reading of the
Law. the; used to publicly an-
nounce charitable donations on
behalf of the living and the
dead." (emphasis mine, a.iui.i
"The custom of donating
chant/ was also adopted in
Provence, Italy and Spain ."
The following is based on my
own persona] experience:
More than fifty years ago, as
a young boy in the small shtetl
of the Ukraine where I was born
and grew up, for many years I
observed the spirited public
auctions on Yom Kippur for the
Aliyoth and the honor and privi-
lege of opening the Aron Kodesh
(the Holy Ark). During the
traditional services there are
numerous occasions for opening
the Ark on Yom Kippur.
The process of auctioning off
these honors and privileges took
place before the Reading of the
Torah during the morning as
well as the afternoon services.
The greatest rivalry and spirit-
ed public bidding occurred for
the privilege of chanting the
Haftorah (the prophetic read-
ing) and mine particularly for
the privilege of opening the Ark
for the Neilah (the concluding
service i and the Unsaneh Tokef
prayer (the two Hebrew words
with which this prayer begins).
The Unsaneh Tokef prayer af-
firms, verifies and gives validity
to the majestv and holiness of
Yom Kippur which is a day of
awe and dread. This prayer
which is one of the most solemn ~
of the entire High Holiday
liturgy says in part "As the
shepherd seeketh out his flock, .
counting his sheep as they pass
under his staff, so dost Thou-
cause every living soul to pass
before Thee, appointing the
measure of every creature's life,^
and decreeing its destiny."
ABE HALPERN
Then follows a description
enumeiating in detail different
events by which one might
perish. The prayer further states
that Teshuvah irepentance-ie-
turn to God) T'filah (prayer)
and Tzedakah (charity) avert
the evil decree.
In my possession I have a
tiaditional Machzor (High Holi-
day prayer book). Imprinted
above these three Hebrew words,
in each case is another word in
small type, as an explanation of
their meaning.
Al Ove the word Teshuvah is
the Hebrew word Tzom (fast),
a ove tiie word T'filah, the He-
brew word Kol (voice) and
above the word Tzedakah, the
Hebrew word Momein i money. I.
As I understand it, the mean-
ing of this prayer is that in order
to avert the evil decree, one
needs to do all three things: i.e.
Repentance. Prayer and Charity
contributions of money.
It is also interesting to note
that the custom of calling cards,
public announcements of pur-
chases of Israel Bonds, U.J.A.
contributions and contributions
to any other worthwhile fund
raising event is not an invention
of modern fund raising methods.
It has its roots in tiaditional
Judaism.
* -fr ^r
Edit#'s note: Please send your
questions to:
??? ASK ABE ???
Jewish Floridian and Shofar
c/o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
1909 Harrison St.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
JOSEPH ALSflF
Continued from Page 4-
the total dependence on the So-
viets that renewed war would
bring.
He would far rather make
progress by negotiation with
Secretary Kissinger's assistance
although he will go straight to
the Soviets again if he has to.
Making progress for the Egyp-
tians in turn means making sac-
rifices and even taking heavy
risks for the Israelis. Hence, it
remains to be seen whether the
Israelis will dare to concede
what President Sadat can dare
to accept. No wonder, then, that
the recent meeting was so som-
ber.
Pharmaceutical Fraternity Opens
New Season With Free Lectures
CRC Executive
Board Meeting
Held At Soiel
r
The Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward Inc. held an
executive board meeting at Tem-
ple Sole! recently.
Thirty-six people, each repre-
senting at least one Jewish local
agency, attended.
A'oe Durbin. cmirman of the
local Communitv Relations Coun-
cil, said "this is a most signifi-
cant turnout. It is indicative of
the Hollywood Community Rela-
tions Council support."
During th? meeting. E=ther
Gordon, cu'tural chairman, spoke
of th? Israeli Phi'harmonic Or-
chestra's successful Hollywood
representation.
Sandi Khani (Jiscussed the Tay-
Sachs program, and the need to
make it ongoing.
Sumner Kayo reported on
youth programs, and the forth-
coming Simchat Torih celebra-
tion to be held Oct. 13. in Miami
Beach.
Elaine Pittel. Soviet Jewry
chairman, discussed the upcom-
ing Solidarity Dav to be held at
Temnlo Beth Shalom in Holly-
wood Dec. 3.
A question and answer period
followed and included a strong
dicus-ion on the need for Sol-
idarity in all Jewish communi-
tie;.____________
Rabbi Korff
Launches Fund
For Nixon
Continued from Page If
In a press conference. Rabbi
Korff expressed the hope that j
the Israelis would support thai
fund, and mentioned the support.
Nixon extended to Israel during
the Yom Kippur War.
KORFF TELEPHONED the
former President in San Cle '
mente and reported that Nixon i
wished all his friends in Israel!
"a happy and healthy New
Year."
Rabbi Korff said Nixon men-
tioned his fond memories of his
24-hour visit to Jerusalem last
June and said Nixon sounded
good and was not depressed.
He quoted Nixon as saying "Je
rusalem is a beautiful city, but
I spent most of my time on the
sixth floor of the King David Ho-
tel," to which Rabbi Korff re-
plied: "That's exactly where I am
right now."
RABBI KORFF. who said he
was not consulted by Nixon on
the establishment of the fund,
said the former president had al-
ready spent $40,000 in auditing
income tax documents and ex-
pected to spend another $50,000
on further legal expenses. The
rabbi is here on a private visit. I
The South Florida Alumni
Chapter of Rho Pi Phi Interna-
tional Pharmaceutical fraternity
opened its 1974-75 season on
Wednesday. Oct. 2 at 8 p.m.
at the First Federal Savings and
Loan. 18301 Biscayne Blvd.,
North Miami Beach.
Speaker of the evening was
Dr. Robert Berger, president of
Florida Society of Gastro-En-
terologists who is a memer of
the faculty of the University of
Miami School of Medicine. His
subject was "The Nervous Stom-
ach."
Wednesday, Oct. 30, at the
same place Dr Earl Barron.
can iologi=t and internist, will
speak at 8 p.m. on "Drugs Used
in Hypertension." Dr. Barron
also is a memer of the teaching
staff in Cardiology at the Uni-
versity of Miami School of Med-
icine. The other speaker of the
evening will be Robert W. Flem-
ing.
Since tJiese subjects have lieen
accredited for continuing educa-
tion, the fraternity is issuing an
open invitation to all practicing
and visiting pharmacists in South
Florida to join them. Wives are
also invited. There will be no ad-
mission charge.
After the lectures there is
a short business meeting for
the fraternity members.
The committee in charge art-
Ben Saks, chairman. George
Udnd. Alan Katz, Lewis Gold-
ner. Louis Cuttner, Louis Golen-
berg. chancellor, and George
Barron, vice chancellor.
Teen Scene
By PAUL KKRBKI.
Where will you be Sunday
evening. Oct. 13, at 7:00'
I hope it will te at the Miami
Beach Auditorium for the second
annual Simchat Torah Rally for
Soviet Jewry sponsored by the
Jewish Youth Council of Greater
Miami, in cooperation with the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida and the Jewish
Federation of Greater Miami.
I know this rally will be
unique. There is only one speak-
er and lie is dynamite. The re-
mainder of the rally will be
presentations by the member
organizations of the Youth Cojn-
til. including the locally known
Chosen Children singing group
Youth at the International Folk
at the International Foik
Festival.
I strongly urge the entire Jew-
ish community, young and old,
to attend and participate In this
important and exciting rally,
Let us show o ir a ;ij>ort of a
new tradition; rallying for Soviet
Jewry on Simchat Torah,
* ^r
The Jewish Community Center
is t .; rt ilal ir.: plans :' ir t!:eir
I annual Soviet Jewry Bike-
a-Thnn in December. Anyone
interested in becoming a member
of the Bike-a-Thon comrr
ma; call the Cetite- office at
39 and sign up. We need
your hi
30 members registered for the
"USY program. Senior USY, for
ninth through twelfth gTades,
will meet on Sunday evenings to
plan and take part in cultural,
re i ikWM and social activities.
The Junior USY, for 7th-8th
at, will meet on Thursday
evenings. Anyone interested in
joining any of the Temple Sinai
youth activities may call the
temple office.
* -ir
Any individual or group who
has information to be published,
DM i write to me in care of the
tsh Federation, 1909 Harri-
son St., or call 921-8810!
ft

Temj le Sinai Sen! >r USY held
Its oi ening membership
tog, (her recently ;it the hone
le Brodie. Approximately
Hallandale Center
Presents Comedy
As part of its fund raising
program for "Building Fund,"
Ha'.landale Civic Center Fund's
inanity Theatre will present
"The Only Game in Town."
This comedy hit. directed by
Florence Rose, will feature an all
professional! cat headed hy Jane
Stemmennan. Presentations will
take place at the Hallandale Jew-
Ish (enter Auditorium. NE 4th
Court and f'th Ave., at 8:30 p.m.
Oct. 12. 13. 14. 15 and 16 with a
ii e p< rfonnance Oct. 13 at 3
p.m.
"t- are available at Hal-
ile Chamber of Commerce,
Hallandale Jewish Center. Hal-
landale Recreation Center and
B of Hallandale iVi'a desk).
Si i ial discounts to parties of
100 or more.
RING-A-DING
ANSWER SCR VICE
6512 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
962-6410
MIAMI DIRICI LINE 624-7822
FREE 1 MONTH FREE
10-HOUR SERVICE (6 DAYS A WEEK)
24-HOUR SERVICE (7 DAYS A WEEK)
WAKE-UP SERVICE
MAIL SERVICE,
FREE INSTALLATION
2 RING PICK-UPS* BEEPERS
TRUNK LINE
ACCOUNTS S20j
$20.00 MONTH
$24.00 MONTH
$5.00 MONTH
$5 00 MONTH
COVERING All
EXCHANGES
T0RIA COUEANO'S DANCE & CIRCUS STUDIO
1 B AGES
3 YK. 1 UP
HAND BALANCING
ROLY POLY
ACROBATIC
TUMBLING
TRAPEZE
SPANISH WEB
CLOUD SWING
WIRE WALKING
UNICYCLE
989-4136
// HO AMSWCm D4AL
989-5043
2MO SOUTHWEST 60 WAT
SWINGING UDDER
JUGGLING
OLYMPIC GYMNASTIC
STYLE INSTRUCTION ON
UNEVEN PARAllEl
BARS &
BALANCE BEAM
NEW! FAMILY PLAN
3rd & 4th person in room,
each pay 50% of rate.
THE HAPPIEST SHIP THA T E VER CRUISED
THE CARIBBEAN
HE ONLY 7 DAY
CRUISES VISITING
''ifcll:'-.....'"V
SAN JUAN PUERTO PLATA ST. THOMAS CAP HAITIEN
MHMIl"-.
kl
While sailing towards exotic Caribbean islands, you
can enjoy a complete vacation aboard the ms Boheme
w.nnioJ iLJ* vm9 uv vacations in one' Enjoy award
winning food and gala entertainment. .delight to
'furious staterooms with two lower beds and private
rhH.no f,?2l3v exc't'.ng deck games and sports -- in-
cluding golf driving. Sails every Saturday from Miami.
from
'295 s660
All inclusive
1 to WWW except port taxes
Per Person, Double Occupancy
SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
1015 North Armncin-ty
Miami. Flondi 33132
(30b; 373 5S02
Fr_s?
k> +>j
l lu
I
*
CRUISE LIME, LTD.


October 11. 1974
*kkm4$t Ifkiridlian and Eaoior of Hollywood
Page 9

LB[s Ford Cracks Especially Pertinent
-Continued from Page 4
tag solutions to an economic em-
barrassment at his touted sum-
mit, mostly what the President
cou. I think of was a 10-cent in-
Hease on the cost of a gallon of
Lgas: how to make the poor sup-
)rt the poor.
SIMULTANEOUSLY, it is
?w clear that during the first
impede of the energy crisis:
Exxon's profits rose to a
record 53 percent on income in
excess of $6 billion;
Gulf without so much as an
iota of embarrassment announc-
ed a 50 percent increase over the
same period the year before;
Standard of California crow-
ed over a 73 percent hike in its
profit-.
And what taxes do Exxon. Gu'.f
and Standard of California pay?
the level ranges from a
hitrh of 5.4 percent for Exxon to
a low oC 1.1 percent for Gulf.
Compare that to the tax bite
being torn out A your own hide
or e.en. specifically, to the
10-tent per gallon hike Ford
is contemplating, which comes
on that item alone to more you'll
re paving on a percentage basis
than Exxon pays in any fiscal
period.
That is why the Johnson bon
mots are so apt.
FORD'S SWEETNESS is pol-
lyarina; while his proposals, his
actions are straight 1928 Grand
Old Party. Somewhere between
the chewing and the walking, the
words and the deeds, the sweet-
ness is lost in a bovine bewilder-
ment.
HEW Shrugs Off Reverse Bigotry-ADL
Continued from Page 1>
irtial replies" have been re-
ived on the others.
("Tr.e most recent reply
tuber 15, 1973 dealt with
complaints submitted in
cember, 1972," he said.
IWhy it took ten months to
Swer these complaints is
fticularly difficult to under-
rid, since the cases involved
|complex questions of law and
fired no extensive factual in-
timations."
\T THE more than 100
;ue complaints, 34 related to
terential treatment in admis-
to undergraduate, graduate
professional schools.
hese included numerous
talented instances of outright
and ethnic admission
is, Mr. Kuttner said.
of today, more than two
after the first complaint
(referential admission was
tated to HEW, no response
ny sort has been received
with respect to these 34
|nces," he said.
t'TTXER CHARGED fux-
tnat HEW is "applying a
ile standard with respect to
mentation and is requiring
fse discrimination complain-
to document their corn-
Is to a degree not expected
pther discrimination com-
its.
believe that HEW is un-
requiring those who com-
\ of reverse discrimination
investigatory work which
perly the role of the gov-
fit in these instances."
also sharply questioned
contentions that where a
officer in an interview
job applicant states that
University is under pressure
sider other factors besides
Jcations," such a statement
rely "ambiguous" or "un-
ite."
ING CASES where there
ritten documents in which
sity hiring officials act-
announced a discrimina-
ting policy, Kuttner said
contents itself with a
admonition to the violator
nuch greater care must be
led in the wording of
py announcements' or
|that university adminis-
be made to 'familiarize
ives with the Guide-
ner, he said, "there is no
[ion that any formal pro-
I for monitoring the future
>r of the erring hiring of-
[has been established" by
|ner also cited ADL's
disagreement" with HEW
[the legality and propriety
collection of racial and
data in conjunction with
ring university employ-
enrollment for possible
{hts violations."
[SAID that "the risk of
3f this data" by the uni-
ris "so great" that a uni-
versity "should not be permitted
to maintain individual personnel
Hies relating to rates of pay,
promotions and other personnel
matters in which employees are
identified by race and ethnic
origins."
While HEW has set forth
specific and detailed guidelines
governing every aspect of an
educational institution's affirma-
tive action program, he said,
"HEW fails to give specific guid-
ance as to how racial and ethnic
data is to be collected and main-
tained to prevent its misuse."
KUTTNER CALLED for
either the deletion of HEW
provisions which would give
special consideration to race, or
that "they be issued with in-
structions against their usage for
preferential treatment, reverse
discrimination or implementing
numerical goals as if they were
quotas."
ADL, he said, further recom-
mends that "questions as to race,
color-, ethnicity, nativity or reli-
gion do no appear on application
forms, and that individuals are
at no time required to identify
themselves by any of the fore-
going, except anonymously."
The League, Kuttner con-
cluded, "seeks no special favors
for any group. We advocate
equal opportunity for all Ameri-
Another Jewish Banker in Dutch
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Reports over the weekend and
into this week of the "liquidity
problems" of Swiss Jewish fin-
ancier Tibor Rosenbaum's finan-
cial empire flooded the Israeli
press and gave further cause for
concern among business and fi-
nance circles here, and among
Orthodox circles, both of which
have been hit hard recently by
the financial collapse of Jewish
millionaires abroad.
While the extent of Rosen-
baum's problems were not im-
mediately apparent, moves were
reportedly proceeding in Frank-
furt in the hope of selling his
"International Credit Bank of
Geneva" and thereby perhaps
saving his vast business and fi-
nancial empire.
ECONOMIC commentators
here noted that no matter what
the eventual fate of the bank,
there was good reason to hope
that Rosenbaum's interests in
Israel would not be affected by
his crisis.
These interests include large
shares in two major textile con-
cerns as well as real estate and
other ventures.
Rosenbaum is the third prom-
inent Orthodox Jewish million-
aire in Europe to fall upon hard
times this year. The earlier two
were William Stern, his brother-
in-law from London who is a
real estate magnate, and Harry
Landy, also from London whose
Israel-British Bank crashed first
in Tel Aviv then in London and
brought down others of his
family's ventures with it.
ALL THREE were intimately
connected with Israel's economy:
Stern had last year bought up
"Pan-Lon," Israel's largest
piivate building company.
He was forced to sell it when
his empire in England crumbled.
He is reputed to have other,
smaller interests, too, in Israel.
Landy. head of the well-
established Williams family,
owned, apart from the bank, the
"Eliaz" wineries here and sev-
eral real estate and other con-
cerns.
Isi acl's taxpayers were not. of
cour**, affected by Stern's
troubles. In factc "Pan-Lon" had
been doing well, but he had to
sell to raise capital in London.
The extent of the govern-
ment's losses in the Israel-
British Bank is not yet fully
known, and its former managing
director, Landy's brother-in-law,
Yehoshua Bension, is still await-
ing trial.
BUT OVER and above dollars
and cents, Israel has suffered
severely in these instances. Both
banks were known to be closely
connected to Israel.
Landy and Rosenbaum were
on warm terms with the leaders
of Israel's economy, and the up-
shot must inevitably be a weak-
ening of general confidence in
Israel and Israeli-connected
banking institutions.
The Orthodox sector here will
particularly suffer from these
three otherwise unconnected set-
backs. All three millionaires
have been philanthropists, main-
ly to Orthodox causes, snd main-
ly in Israel on a very large scale,
and many an Orthodox institu-
tion is going to feel the pinch
now.
THE NATIONAL Religious
Party has been especially un-
fortunate. Landy and Rosen-
baum are two of its most
prominent leaders. In fact
Rosenbaum is one of its three-
man international presidium.
Furthermore, they both were
closely involved in fostering the
party's own commercial and
banking ventures.
All of this administration
sleight of hand must be stacked
up against the quintessential cul-
piit in the nation's, indeed the
world's economic malaise: the
new Arab petiodollar. <
, .It is an absuxdjtjfe-tc- argue, as
Eric Sevareid among others is
doing these days, that Israel is
the culprit in the petrodollar
crunch that if only we didn't
have the "burden" to bear of
ideologically supporting Israel
since 1948, we would not now be
at the mercy of the oil-produc-
ing companies, whose purpose U
to teach us a lesson for our
"pooi ly-cho.-en" Middle East pri-
orities.
THAT IS like arguing that if
only the White Russians had
Kept the Reds at bay, and the
1917 revolution had failed, we
would not now be forced into
an internationally enervating
global competition against the
Communists.
The real issue is the growing
Arab (.>etrodoilar threat, which
the realistic British and Italians
have long since acknowledged;
which the French are typically
and coquettishly hoping to out-
maneuver by betraying any of
their fellow Occidentals they
can; and which we, together
with the Japanese and Germans,
are finally admitting we will not
be able to stave off endlessly.
For now, suffice it to say
that this is what Ford must
come to grips with the Arab
petrodollar and the foreign
agents' role American oil com-
panies are playing in its behalf.
AMONG OTHER things, this
means for the first time in many
years applying the clout of U.S.
anti-trust legislation, and possi-
bly even the laws governing
treason, to these foreign agents
I'.xxon, Gulf, Standard of Cali-
fornia, et a!., rather than more
tax burdi ns on the already dis-
mayed if not quite yet panicked
John Q. Public.
It means telling us precisely
where Arab petrodollars are be-
ginning literally to buy out our
nation from under us as they op-
erate in cahoots with the trai-
torous, profit-sodden American
oil distributors.
Anything else is a stumbling
and a gum-chewing.
For more on that, next week...
- PALMER'S "
IIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/1
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
(gardens
The only all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual caie, reasonably priced.
For information call: '.v'"--',>l
920-8225 or write:' /-/:-//!
TEMPLE BETH EL *&$*&&
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME:
'JEFFER
^^FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jafter
Madwin J(Ur Alvin Jlfr
188-11 WLLStOE AVE. H01LIS. L.I.
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE ,BKLYN.
212/776-8100
13385 W DIXIE HWY, Ml AMI
305/947-1186
Represented by: Sonny Lentt. F.O.
625 S OLIVE AVE..WPALM BEACH
305/833-4413
Represented by PMIp Items**. F.O.
Chape's available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami.
W Palm Beach areas
Repre
A


Page 10
*'Jkf*ist> fhridkin and Shofar ol Hollywood
Friday. October 11. 1974
200 Tested For Toy-Sachs
I Sept. 29 At Temple Solel
Su/ie Rosen and Sandi Khani.
the two key people in the Tay-
Sachs program, report that more
sum KOStN
than 200 persons were tested for
Tay-Sachs disease Sunday, Sept.
29. at Temple Solel.
"Local TV coverage was excel-
lent and the turnout of volun-
teers was close to 50, of which
one third were physicians." Mrs.
Rosen said.
In terms of numbers, this was
the most successful testing done
5r. the stale of Florida." she
added.
As :: result of this testing, the
number of known carriers will
be published and documentation
begun to establish facts for other
clinics and hospitals who are
currently interested in starting
theil own testing facilities for
the dreaded disease.
Mrs. Rosen and Mrs. Khani
wish to thank the following for
theil efforts: Jewish Federation
of South Broward. Inc.. Temple
Solel, The National Bank of Hol-
lywood. Laurayne Gordon. Dr.
Kenneth Blaze. Dr. Perry Dwor-
kin. Dr. Robert Hand. Dr. Robert
Hopf Berger, Dr. Richard Kap-
lan. Dr. Fred Khani. Dr. Steven
Ordit. Dr. Michael Rush, Dr.
Gilbert Weiner and Dr. Cheryl
Welsberf.
Also nurses Gloria Wiener.
Miriam Gerber. Jack Wheeler
and Betty Hanes.
Religious
Services
HAllANOAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 418 NC Slh Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Cnioi
Jacob Danziaer.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22ml Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley, Cantoi Irving
Shulkes.
NORTH BROWARD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Liberal. 3501 Univer-
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER, 8753
N.W. 57th St., (Conservative) Rab-
bi Milton J. Gross.
HOLLYWOOD
VOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd.. op-
posite Ho.lywood Hills High School.
President Dr. Frank Stein.
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1381 b
14th Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe. Assistant Rbb. Harvey M.
Rose nfeld.
BETH SHALOM (Tempte) Conserva-
tive. 4801 Arthur a*. Rabbi Morton
Maiavsky, Cantor irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH *.HM (Conaarvative).
310 SW 62nd Ave., Hollywood.
TEMPLE SOLEl (Liberal). 5001
Thomaa St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Fr.uin.
Israel Bonds Office Moved
State of Israel Bonds has mov-
ed its Hollywood offices to the
Hollywood Bread Building, 1747
Van Buren St.. William Littman.
chairman of the South Broward
Israel Bunds board of governors,
announced.
Because of the intensive nature
of the campaign in the Holly
wood Hallandale area. Israel
Bonds has maintained a perma-
nent office in South Broward
since the beginning of last year's
fall drive. The telephone num-
ber remains 920 9820.
The new office is staffed Ifon-
daj through Friday from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. by Littman and field
representatives Roger Berrobi
and Gerald Belfert.
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservative). 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate .labbi Chaim S. Listfield.
Cantor Yel.oaa Haiisraun.
MIRAMAX
TEMPLE ,-SRAEL (Conservative)
6920 SW S6th St. Raooi Avrom
Drazin.
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Conserva-
tive) Pinea Middle School. 200 No
Douglas Rd., Pembroke Pines,
Rabbi Aaron Shapero.
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
25 TISHRI 6:37
9?
Beach Group Hadassah Begins Season Activities
Beach Group, Hollywood I
ter of Hadassah was repr<
i a by live of its members at the
60th annual Hadassah Convention
in Atlanta, Ga.. recently. Dele
gates included Lillian Schulman.
president: Ethel Schwartz, pro-
gram chairman and vice presi-
dent; Ida Skolnick, boutique
chairman; Sadye Bagdan, donor
chairman: Roe Pcrlmulh. board
secretary, and William Schulman,
iate.
The group's new life members
include Sylvia Finbcrg. Sadie
Horowitz, Clara Nathanson, Dor-
othy Sands, Lillian Siegal and
Ida Skolnick. Its new Imas are
Lillian Schulman. Pearl Press and
Bert Lutz; Abba member is Wil
liam Schulman.
Proceeds of the group's lunch
and card party at the Galahad III
Wednesday. Oct. 30, will be for
Hadassah Education Services
Prizes offered at the season's
first fund-raising event will in-
clude a three-day cruise aboard
the T S Flavia. donated by the
Costa Steamship Line.
A limited number of tickets is
available. The ticket committee
includes Lillian Siegal, chairman.
Gladys Taylor and Sylvia Fin-
berg.
Holiday Party Held At Hospital To Mark ISeiv Year
L
?a has been the custom in the
st, a party to conunenorate
the Jewish New Year was held
Sept. 28 for the Jewish patients
it the South Florida State Hos-
pital. It was sponsored by the
I'nai B'rlth Women Twin Coun-
ty and Intercoastal Councils,
Chapters participating were
Hollywood. Hallandale. HlUcrest
md Sunshine. Mrs. Lillian Kap-
an. chairman, and Mrs. Erne
Opera Singers To
Perform Sunday
At Temple Sinai
The Florida Family Opera
Singers will come to North Dade
Sunday to present an evening of
misic and song at Temple Sinai,
North Miami Beach.
The evening performance will
begin at S p.m. in the temple
auditorium and include well-
now n light ojiera selections
om "Carmen," "Marriage of
Figaro" and "Madame Butter-
as well as popular songs
from such long-running Broad-
way hits as "Fiddler on the
Hoof" and the "Sound of Music."
Featured vocalists will be
tops-am Kris Reid. nicz/o-
oprano Adriana Johnson, tenor
.11 lo Mi< helctti and baritone
Joseph Carbia.
Tickets are available at the
11 nple Sinai office.
Palumbo. cochairman were assis-
ted by a croup of women from
the other chapters.
Rabbi Harold Hichter. the
Teen Tour
Committee
Meeting Set
Dr. Robert Pittell, chairman
of the Jewish
Federation of
South Brow-
a r d Teen
Tour Com-
mittee, has
announced its
first meeting
daV^ 4Sj "' the year
[^ ^Vl 1 home Tues-
aaBsBsm AW day. Oct. 22,
Rabbi Maiavsky at 8:00 p.m.
The agenda
will include a report of the 1974
Broward Teen Tour and a pres-
entation of the proposed 197">
Teen Tour by Rabbi Morton
Maiavsky,
Discussions will also take
place on the role of the Federa-
tion in 1975 for financial and
scholarship participation and in
the dissemination of information
regarding other Israeli programs
available to local teenagers. .
newly appointed Chaplain of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. officiated at the serv-
ices. Rabbi Richter. an accom-
plished guitarist, sang songs and
the patients participated in the
traditional melodies while some
danced to the frelach" music.
Refreshments, in keeping with
the holiday, were served after
the services.
Dramatized Book
Review Featured
By Sisterhood
Temple Beth El Sisterhood
will present a dramatized book
review of "The Two Of Us" by
Claude Berri at the monthly
luncheon meeting on Tuesday in
the temple's Tobin Auditorium.
Mrs. Blanche Brass and Mrs.
Helaine Lipinsky have developed
their own unique method of vivid
characterizations which brings
to life the plots and characters
of this best selling novel.
Mrs. Brass, an English teacher
with radio and acting ex[>erience,
is earning her Master's degree
in library science at the Uni-
versity of Miami.
Mrs. Lipinsky, history teacher
and book discussion leader, is
active in community affairs and
Little Theatre productions,
Reservations are limited to
Sisterhood members. Phone Mrs.
Irving Green or Mrs, Charles
Wolfe.
Community Calendar
SUNDAY, CMTOBKK 13
JWF Singles Picnk- 1:00 p.m. T-Y- Park. Hollywood.
Soviet Jewry Simchat Torah Celebration 7:30 p.m.
Miami Beach Auditorium.
Temple In the Pines Men's Club Flections Temple.
MONDAY, 0< TOBKK 14
Temple Beth Kl Board Meeting H:00 p.m. Tempi.-.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER U
Pacesetters Combined Jewish Appeal Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Home of Muses Hornstein.
Temple Sinai Hoard Meeting 7:45 p.m. Temple.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16
Brandeis University Southeast Region Convention Holly-
wood Beach Holiday Inn.
JWV Auxiliary Post No. 613 Board Meeting Home
Federal Building, Hallandale.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17
JWF Women's Division Training Session 9:30 a.m.-2:30
p.m. Holiday Inn. State Rd. 84. Ft. Lauderdale.
Hollywood Hadassah. Sahra Group First General Meet-
ing 8:00 p.m. Temple Beth Shalom.
Jewish Family Service Board Meeting 8:00 p.m. Home
Federal Bldg.. Americana Room.
Brandeis University Southeast Region Convention Beach
Holiday Inn.
SATl'RDAY. OCTOBER I!)
Temple Israel of Miramar Sisterhood Art Auction 8:00
p.m. Temple.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 20
Temple Sole] Recycled Art Auction 7:30 p.m. Temple.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 11
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Board Meeting 8:00
p.m. Temple Assembly Hall.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 32
Hadassah. Hollywood Chapter. First Meeting 1:00 p.m.
Home Federal Bldg.. Hollywood.
Teen Tour Committee Meeting 8:00 p.m. Home of
Dr. Robert Pittell.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER '!.'
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Torah Fund Luncheon
11:00 a.m. Temple Assembly Hall.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER il
JWF Women's Division Training Session 9:30 a.m. -2 10
p.m. Holiday Inn. State Rd. 84, Ft. Lauderdale.
Hollywood Chapter. Hadassah. Henrietta S/old Group,
Meeting 11:30 a.m. Sweden House
Belli Shalom Sisterhood Holds
4-Hr. Leadership Training Course
terhood Of Temple Beth
Shalom recently held a four-hour
Leadership Training Course at
the temples school building
Mrs Edward Hoffman. Sister-
hood president, introduced the
guest speaker. Mrs. Sol Gold
stein, discussion leader for Flor-
ida Branch of Women's League
for Conservative Judaism
This learning session provided
the opportunity for Sisterhood
board members to become more
familiar with the various aspects
of Sisterhood goals and activities.
as well as leadership needs and
requirements.
Attending the meeting were
Mrs Edward Hoffman, Mrs. Rob
* tr H
crt Kerbel, Mrs. Barry Portnoy,
Mrs Herman Krnstoff. Mi- Rose
Blonder. Mrs. Al Robert, M.
Howard MaiuUl. Mrs. Louis Am
Bter, Mrs. Lawrence Appel. Mrs.
Josef Reichkind, Mrs. Philip Ro-
mans, Mrs. Heshey Niad, Mm
George Ban-on. Mrs. Issic Mes
ttr, Mrs. Morton Topfer, Mrs
Wolf Reichkind. Mrs. Larry B )
senbauni and Mrs. Norman Sholic
*" >
... "U
W I la-'^H
% m ,'*- ^H
BF^ aatfafnP*'

$K 1 ;
Mrs. Sol Goldstein, (left) dis-
cussion leader for the Florida
Branch of Women's League
for Conservative Judaism, is
shown with Tempte Beth Sha-
lom Sisterhood president Mrs
Edward Hoffman at the train-
ing session for Sisterhood
board members.
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP
MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION
(Act of August 12. 1J70. Section 3685,
(Title 39. United States Coda)
P | '' "Unit, September IS, 19:
iiii. of publication. The Jewish Plorii
inn nn.i shofar of Greater Hollywoo :
rrequ, ., ,., |MU( ,,.,v ii||)t ( p......
location ol known office ..f publication.
110 -\ K. Slh St.. .viii.mi. Florida U13M
'""......' "' headquarters of general
buMnei.* offices ,,r thc publishers, l.o
,',',' Bl Nli'""i- Florida 33112.
I ul.li-li.i |,-..| K. Sliiirlit-i, li-ii x K
'Hi 81, Miami Florida SS1SS; editor.
I i-'l K Sl,. !i. |.. VK ,,,,, s
^miiii. Mi.ri.l., :::;i::j. manaarlna .dll r
!'.'"' >, s.....I"'. IL'" x.K ih S .
Miami. Florida IS1S3
Owner: iy.,i R Bhoehet, 1M N I
Sth 8i Miami. Florida SS1SS
Known bondholdern, mortRaaTOei aid
'.'""' .....urlty holders ownlna or hald-
.114 i perceul or more of total nnmuni
' imiida, mortsraarei or other aeopi
Itles None.
Bxlenl in.i \-.,iun ,,f Cniulnli
, ^'iki- .v........lea, each is-.u in iirecedlDK II iiiliiIIim.
rotal No copies printed (net nr. i
. ru" ( 7'tK
Blncie issue nsersai to filiiiK data
Pjd Circulation. ^'^
Bale* ihrouaH dealers .....I ..n,.
aireei vendors and counter sales
Blnxle i.-sui n.ar.si I(, filiiiK data
Mall Subscription
lnffUt i,.u, neareal nilns date I.IU
rpial I aid i 'iii uliiiii.n
KiiiRle |i u- ne.....-i m nilns date I
' UlHtributlon (iinluilliiK BampkM)
^> in.hi arrier or other meana 103
"insjle Issue neareal fllir.u daU so
"['' Distributed to newa Kenia.
hut no sola
rotai Distribution ;. 71 :<
Bincie i.--u.- nearest lo filing da <
.47r.
,'", t" left-over unaccounted
'..... '1 sfter printlna
Jii a-le Issui nearest k. flllntr dm.
* T JJt
Blnjile is.-u.' neareal to rilinr ante
I eertlfj thai the statementa made
i'i' "Ih>vi are 1 orn 1 1 and oomph
FRED K sin 11 111: I Publ '
^


Friday, October 11. 1974 *Jewisti HcrM/an Page 11
OeMwoM*1 ^A). JL~i*b
man
I Two Books Detailing Major Aspects of Israeli Life and Judaism
fl'-*- HiUBUTZ Experience: Dialogue iriKfar
Buun,"-..b, Y sTew York. Herzl Press. $7.93 277 pp.) is an
teresting account by two vatikim" (old t:m-
5). The dialogue between the two American
[meeting members of the Anglo-Saxon com-
Line founded in Israel over 30 yean ago
krhes upon man/ phases of life in a non-
pgioui kibbutz.
Mordecal Chertoff wrote the Introduction.
Bee he ar.d the authors are hianed in favor
.tzim, his by-passing of the sordid as-
pta of the splits among some of the kibbutzim
the 1950s is understandable.
HOWEVER, he should have extended some
narks about the disputes which were on
al grounds. Many placed socialist ideol-
;.: ova the interests of the State of Israel
|d the new Jewish arrivals.
The book has invaluable appendices and in-
| photographs. The chapter, "Kibbutz
t has much to offer- starry-eyed neo-
|. u-s who over-glamorize their expectations of
I life.
Among the lessons learned by Kfar Blum
K/J
Cjallob
lie Parent Still
Problems
Big
| SO( IAL-sexual revolution of Americas past
ide. symbolized by tiie emergence of the worn-
ition movement, has paradoxically Increased
an -.ased the problems of the lingle patent
it.i establish a new life from the wreckage of
free or desertion, according to a Jewish expert
problem.
I truda T. Levy, administrative supervisor
liat.ic services at the Jewish Community Serv-
|L< ng Is and. said the single parent is currently
sitive acceptance denied oy past genera-
IE VICTIMS of the decay of modern mania-".
le 1 by a mounting American divorce rate which
i ted American Jewry, are generally worn-
rticularly mothers, since the courts usually
xstoay of children of divorced parents to the
Levy reported on the problem and its lm-
s In a talk to a Single Mothers' Discussion
it the Flushing YM-YWHA.
Lev., said that while there was no doubt
Rety, including the Jewish community, now
IS upon the Single parent, recognizing her
of her position, identity, role, rights and
ker problem hava been increased rather than
: that greater public understanding.
|en, in an earlier period, the single parent fe't
and shamed by her usually abrupt loss of
cf status as wife and mother of a family,
Seated from society ami yielded to feelings of
fcsness and failure. Others took care of her.
[acce] tanee has grown. Mrs. Levy declare!, t'-e
patent is no longer biding but, as she comes out
more demands are Blade on her at all levels,
Konomic and political,
>< E SUCH a parent has made the decision to
create a new life. She has had to assume
risibility for herself and her children.
in large degree to tiie women's liberation
Irs. Levy said, the single patent has been
greater recognition. "The avenues are opening
and she must find a way of walking down
lone," she added.
declared that "there are more single women
iob market now than ever before." With I.
lilting their marriages by divorce or desertion,
nen face the responsibility of supporting their
Mrs. Levy also suggested that more and more
will have to assume that responsibility on
range ba is because, as marriages continue to
jrate, women may well find it mote difficult
fry a ;ain.
stressing that greater social acce I
rle parent baa perpetuated the pi isures and
I tor .such women, Mrs. Le. I ue of t :e
is of the Jewish Community Services for lev-
ftars has been to help such women to adjust t
br.ies of their new situation and to oiganiue
|es. She added it was her impieaston that the
Of single Jewish parents had quadrupled in
It five years "at every economic and social
members are: "the kibbutz at one stage had this
sex .revolution but did not find it really satis-
factory" and that "the free Lave which existed
for a brief time proved just as unsatisfactory
a solution to sexual problems."
Rabbis now perform the marriage ceremony,
and the kibbutz atheist has almost passed from
the scene. There are many other fascinating
observations in this thought-provoking and in-
structive book.
"THE JUVENILE Court in a Changing So-
ciety." by David Reifen (Herzl Press and I'ni-
varatty of Pennsylvania Press. $10.. 214 pp.)
brings to the fore aspects of Israeli life not
''l|.......'.M:r;

rC-obert <-^eqal
9*
Hero Lindberghs
Nazism Recalled
JWIARLEs ** Lindbergh, whose death is widely
lamented, was twice a hero once to all
mankind and once to all Nazis. Let those who
write and revise history never forget this lest
h inanity be Ul-sei
Lindbergh as young hero to a uniwrsally-
a I" : p blic had every right to his reputation
for courage, physical endurance, daring, and
ability to electrify a world, which in the 19*03
still believed In heroes. He twinned his skill as
venturesome ait man with the marvel known as
the machine that conquered sky spaces; and in
so doing, he won. as he deserved to win. the
admiration of millions.
OTIIEIt JOURNALS, other forums will con-
tinue to extol his achievements as pioneer avis-
tor and conservationist. But before an end is
written to every aspect of his career, all who
are haunted by the realities of the Hitler era
ar.d apprehensive about a rerirth anywhere of
tl at kind of evil .should re-examine his tragic
relationship to the Nazi cause and belief in a
iloctiine of Aryan supremacy offensive to moral
and religious truths.
But even as late as 1970 when "The War-
time Journals of Charles A. Lindbergh" were
published, he made it clear himself that as he
edited these memoirs "in general, I (Lindbergh)
sti 1 hold the beiieis I entered on the journal
cages."
HOW DEEPLY the flier-hero had been in-
fluenced by his three visits to Hitler's Germany
and by his friends in America First is etched
in his shocking statement at Des Moines, Sept.
11, 1941:
"Large ownership ar.d influence in our mo-
tl ui ; ktturea, our press, our radio and our gov-
ernment constitute the greatest danger to the
U.S. from Jews."
With the utterance, wildly cheered by Hit-
ler's devotees in America, Lindbergh crossed
over the line of acceptance even by those who
wanted to keep this country out of the war
under any conditions short of submission to the
Reich's government
usually heard of, much less discussed. The au-
thor is, Chief Judge of.,the Juvenile Courts of,
Isiael.
His book presents the sociological back-
ground of the heterogeneous groups that com-
prise Israeli society, and he then presents the
causes and types of delinquency among Jewish
and Arab youth.
The methods of detention, statistics, observ-
ations, and suggestions for a variety of special-
ized community services, probation, educational
facilities, the juvenile police, discussed for Is-
rael, deserve consideration by our American
authorities.
BEN ZION Bokser's "Jews. Judaism and the
State of Israel" (Herzl Press $6.95, 248 pp. I Is
a melange of exegesis, history and Zionism. It
fails to explain Judaism and to clarify its na-
ture, one of the avowed purp-oses of the book,
because of verbosity.
The exegetical portions display the author-
rabbi's perslpacity. He does clarify the major
distinction between Judaism and Christianity.
oLJavicf *~L^an MM
Brothers on Trip
Find Family Ties
t-
Jerusalem
'jnvo BROTHERS, Richard Charles Coward. 18, and
his brother Michael, 25. of Adelaide, Australia, dis-
covered by chance, while in Jerusalem recently, in-
formation pertaining to a relative. Charles Coward,
who had been awarded Britain's highest medal of
r "The Victoria Cross" for bravery during World
War II.
The story began two years ago when various
local south Australian newspapers, together with the
Keren Kayemeth Le'Israel announced a literary com-
letition on the subject of "making the desert bloom"
in Isiael a problem common also to Australia, be-
ing largely a desert country herself.
KIBBUTZ QETFRA in Israel's Arava Desett
v .. adopted as a Keren Kayemeth project and large
s ims of money for iand development at the site were
contributed.
The two Coward brothers entered the competi-
tion, v.riir.,; about land development in the Arava,
ing special emphasis on ESbbutz Qetura which
had enjoyed wide news coverage in Austtalia by the
Jewish, as well as the regular local press. Winning
tli" competition, the brothers were awarded a one-
week trip to Israel as guests of the Keren Kayemeth.
IT IS probable that their trip would have remain-
ed merely a pleasant experience to be remembered
through the yea:s had not something happened to
make it much more meaningful than they had thought
for on the last day of the trip before their de-
I art .re to Australia, while on a visit to the Ya 1
Vashem Memorial in Jerusalem, they encountered
the name of Charles Coward emblazoned near one of
the trees of the Memorial's "Avenue of the Righteous
Gentiles."
< harles Coward had been a British soldier taken
caotive by the Germans luting World War II.
i

'

JjfWflM f^olahc-ff

Hirshhorn Collection in New House
nptSB H1R-.HHORN Museum and Sculpture Gar-
den, housing Joseph H. Hirshhorn's collection of
sculpture and painting of the past 125 years, is
ready to be shown as America's permanent
menial to the Latvian Jewish emigrant whose
widowed mother made prases in a Brooklyn fac-
T > six days a week to feed her family of thiiteen
child-en.
This new public museum, a part of the Smith-
sonian institution on the Mall between the Capitol
and the White House, Is the result of the magni-
ficent pift to the nation of some 4,000 pain i
[,000 sculpt res that Iiirslihom. now 75, as-
td over 40 years v.! lie he was amassing a for-
tune in Wall Street anil from uranium mines in
Canada. The appraised value of the works is more
than $100 million.
HIRSHHORN'S GIFT, which leaves him and
his wife with only a few items in their ow n home
in Greenwich, Conn., traces art in every medium
by European and American masters. The inaugural
exhibit which opened wit:: a series of receptions
during the first week in October and will contUl e
;h Sept. 15, 1975, < of 800 to 900 works
it: al nedlsfc
Hiishhorn had diffic teciding where his
ti m should go, Canada, which be greatly ad*
s a prime choice.
ISRAEL'S N'-.W muse m in Jerusalem in-
vited land offered to build a new museum
for it in London's Regents Park.
President Johnson personally persuade 1 Hirsh-
horn to give it to the Smithsonian.

...: ......l.f ... ....:


Pago 12
*Jenitt fWridltr and Shofer of Hollywood
Friday. October 11
>9*(
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
SERVICE
CENTER
U
PREMIUM FIBERGLASS BELTED TIRES
BEFORE YOU BUY!
BE Goodrich
PREMIUM POLYFSTER CORD v
B. F. Goodrich
Goodyear
Firestone
Uniroyal
General
vr
Silyertown Belted
Power Belt Polyglas
Custom Power Cushion
Deluxe Champion SRB
Fastrak. Tiger Paw 70
Zeta 25000
Scrambler, GT
SILVERTOWN BELTED
POLYESTER CORD, FIBERGLASS BELTED
1974 NEW CAR TOE
WHITEWALLS
f / / /

' NORTON TIRE CO. SAYS
SATISFACTIOH GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MOMEY REFUMDED
hic'es excl-ded
B78-14
Plus F.E. Tax
2.00 & Trade
C78-14
E78-14
F78-14
G78-14
F78-15
G78-15
Plus F. E. Tax
2.24 to 2.72
and trade-in
LARGE
H78-15 J78-15* L78-15*
Plus F. E Tax 2.94 to 3.31 and trade-in
Blackwalls $1 less per tire 'White only
BFGoodrich
> If
LONG MILER
4 PLY NYLON CORD
LOW COST GOOD MILEAGE
560
X15
Plus F. E. Tax 1.71 and trade-in
NEW
WIDER
TREAD DESIGN
BETTER
[PERFORMANCE
SIZE PBICE
B78-13 650X13 19.70
D78-13/700X13 20.90
F78-14/775-14 23.70
G 78-14 825-14 24.60
G78-15/825X15 25.10
H78-15/855X15 26.50
NORTON
-SINCE 1334-
WE HONOR:
MASTER CHARGE
BANK AMERICARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
SHOPPERS CHARGE
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446 8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681 8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HIALEAH 'PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St. 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
1
BFGoodrich

f^iL
OUR
GREAT
30,000
MILE
RADIAL
AR78-13
HOMESTEAD
30100 S Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S. State Rd. 7 987 0450
Open Mon.. Wed., Fri, 'Till 9 P.M
FT. LAUOERDALE
1330 W. Broward Blvd. 525-3136
FT. LAUOERDALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525-7588
PLANTATION
381 N. State Rd. 7 587-2186
P0MPAN0IEACH
3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943 4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dine 832-3044
& Trade
SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
BR 78-14 34.40 2.10
AR 78-15 34.40 2.10
BR 78-15 37.60 2.19 2.46 2.67
DR 70-13 35.20
ER 70*14 37.60 1
FR 70-14 40.00 2J8 3.07 _329_ 2.94
GR 70-14 43.20
HR 70-14 FR 70-15 46.40 40.80
OR 70-18 HR 70-18 JR 70-15 44.00 49.60 52.00 56.00 3.09 3.42 _3.53 3.64
LR 70-15
\ / 1 1i] :<
LAM PARR/ N. PALM IIACH
Hi N. Lake B,,d 848 2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4!h St. 464-8020
VER0 IEACH
755 21st Street 5671174
mi .. ORLANDO
421 N. Orange Blossom Tr. 422-3161
0RLAN00
3620 E. Colonial Or. 896 1141
WINTER PARK
*ol S Orlando Ave. 645 5305
OAYTONA BEACH
907 Volusia Ave 255-7487
NAPLES
2085 E. Tamiami Tr. 774-4443
i


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EPY7XLHZ1_6R8V2T INGEST_TIME 2013-05-24T21:26:54Z PACKAGE AA00014307_00103
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES