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:
AA00014307:00104

Related Items

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


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Full Text
^Jewish IFIondli&n
and MIOI All OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 4 Number 21
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 25, 1974
Price 25 cents
WITH HEART, NOT LOGIC
Hornstein Sets Pace For Pacesetters
By RITA GOODMAN
Mr. and Mrs. Moses Hornstein
opened their home to more than
50 community leaders this past
week with the Pacesetters Divi-
sion for the UJA '74 Campaign,
chaired by Hornstein. This meet-
ing represented the "kickoff" of
the '74-75 campaign.
First on the agenda was Horn-
stein's introduction of Commit-
tee Chairmen.
He then presented the first
guest speaker of the evening,
Efraim Sevela, former Russian
film director, who emigrated to
Israel 3Vi years ago.
Sevela, of stocky build and
wearing a trim beard, was gen-
tle in his initial approach to the
audience.
QUIETLY HE related his
background of accomplishments
in Russia. An officer in the Army
during World War Two. A jour-
nalist. Served in the Navy. Di-
rector of eight feature movies.
With each sentence, his voice
gained momentum until finally,
he beseeched the very quiet peo-
ple: "Why should a man who
has had the best life suddenly
Commitments To Histadrut
Total $34.5 MiUion-Kronish
BUI KABINOWITZ
decide to leave Russia? My wife
was a famous actress. We were
successful. And yet. in one day,
With S300. we went. Why?"
He explained, "with the prop-
aganda against Jews. I could see
the possibility in the future that
as a Russian Navy man, I might
have to fieht the Jews! Instead,
tUAIM StVUA
I chose to defend Jews."
The gentleness replaced by
passion for his people, Sevela
continued. "In 1971, I was in the
first wave of 24 people to strike
for permission to leave Russia.
100,000 have followed. 10.000 So-
il t Jews fought in the Yom
Continued on Page 2
Kissinger Flies Home
With New Peace Hope
JERUSALEM Secretary of
SI iti Henry Kissinger left here
over the weekend after long and
issions with Israel
Minister Itzhak Rabin
I out 1 -ainst the backdrop
i : angry Israeli public opinion
of which warned him on
is, "Kissin i. i tome."
Kissinger, whose stay in the
: last was also p im I
....
. it in his plane, carried
h th him t.> Washington
for an Interim set-
m r> the 5 I. I i I
he n stop
i Cairo with P esi enl Anwai
ti r isit with S
I in Da-
-.. and t]
Libya on Tuesday.
K15SIXOER WAS quoted as
saying In Damascus that "I have
found some positive and encour-
aging signs and that the prob-
lem is now put into concrete
focus."
The Kissinger assessment of
his peace tour came on the heels
of President Assad's repeated
assertion that there can be no
pea e until Israel withdraws
from all 11 led territories,
ly the Gulan Heights.
PRESUMABLY, Dr. Kiasln-
'.: r's hope tor an Intel I
came after 1
dent Sac'.ai assured him twice in
i that he would do <
tiling he could to get the Arab
stall i to a pee to such a settle-
ment in Ai ib "summit"
iled for tlie Ra-
il icco, on < t. 26.
. ig to "D Si legal,"
. West Herman
n, Sadat promised that
el can have peace if there is
a pollback from the territories
she captured in the 19fi7 war.
Asked it that would include
guarantee to Israel,
he replied: ">'.'ivy am I asked
a it guarantees? I. myself,
need guarantees" against "Is-
n ill ression."
THE KISSINGER assessment
of his newest effort In the Mid-
dle East cat le on the heels of
[s eel's reaffirmation of the
inciple 1 at under no circum-
she withdraw
i i .: the I iolan H il '.is.
the Jor.-
n news pul n I on-
are I lal Israel h id
then imise
i i -.-. > aw from the West Bank
In x h np '
between the two countries.
AL rvi took the position that
the withdrawal of the offer came
Continued on Page 13
U.S. VOTES AGAINST RESOLUTION WITH ONLY 3 OTHERS
A cumulative total of $34.5
million has been committed to
date to the Israel Histadrut
Foundation, Rabbi Leon Kro-
nish, national board chairman,
announced.
The commitments consist of
testamentary trusts and contri-
butions to the Foundation's an-
nuity programs.
Dr. Sol Stein, national presi-
dent, said the Foundation, which
is now entering its 15th year, is
inaugurating a number of new
programs nationally and in
Broward and Dade Counties.
"The new activities are being
held with a view toward consid-
erably expanding the scope of
this Third Dimension of giving
for the benefit of the people of
Israel," Dr. Stein said.
Through these programs the
Foundation hopes t" help fi-
nance Jointly with the govern-
ment of Israel, a 100 million
po nd ($25 million) Histadrut
Mortgage Fund for Israeli army
veterans. The Foundation also
hopes in 1975 to add another S5
million to the more than $22
million in bequests already com-
.! to the Foundation.
Moe Levin, national vice pres-
ident and chairman of the Flor-
ida Council, elaborated on the
Foundation's plans for 1975 in
the Broward and Dade County
area, including a Founder's Day
and 15th Anniversary Celebra-
tion, the observance of Israel's
Veteran's Day, the annual His-
tadrut Economic Conference for
Israel scheduled for Feb. 15 to
19 and a series of forums on
personal financial planning.
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi of
Temple Beth Shalom and chair-
man of the South Broward Coi^i-
cil. announced recently that Mor-
decai Paldiel will join the Brow-
ard office as field director.
Paldiel, who lived in Israel for
10 years, has a degree in eco-
nomics and political science from
Hebrew University in Jerusalem
and has spent the past several
- working with travel agen-
cies here and in New York City
- i jig in tours to Israel.
Charlotte Teller is coordinator
for Broward County. The new
t quaiters for the Is-
rael Histadrut Foundation of
South Broward are located in
the Hollywood Bread Building,
- It B40 1747 Van Buren St.,
Hollywood.
Rosenbaum Scandals
Rock Israel's Finance
TEL AVIV CJTA) The
ctisis of Tiber Rosenbaum's fi-
ll empire is -iking the
: ion of som of Is
largesl ;ises.
They ere linked to Rosenbaum's
I
ation io -
ventui es in I luroj e w
sed oi
The Israel Corp., a holdin \
iblished In 19 B :
.i ...- In li -'. i Ists and ..
e ite cai ital f< i
:. ilon ol l- ae I ti
or holds sul si inti il
ests in some of Israel'- lai
THESE EXCLUDE the Zim
and the Atta
Mills, Israel's lai -es; textile
Workers at the
c illed a meeth
te due them
I ; to shut
di v n.
i s from the
ctoi
ension
there was no
[Rose --
! S
Histad it. n i anv hile, has in-
er to find
nter|
Continued on Page 13
UN Approves PLO's Palestinian Status
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
A draft resolution on the
"Palestine Question." sponsored
by 67 nations which invites the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion (PLO) to participate in the
General Assembly discussions of
the issue, was passed 105-4 on
Monday.
The resolution reads: "The
General Assembly, considering
that the Palestine people is the
principal party to the question
of Palestine, invites the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization, the
representative of the Palestin-
ian people, to participate in the
deliberations of the General As-
sembly on the question of Pales-
tine in plenary meetings."
THE SPONSORS of the res-
olution did not include Jordan
or any Western countries. Ob-
servers here said that the res-
olution does not gant observer
status to the PLO.
The United States and Israel
were two of the four countries
voting against the resolution.
U.S. spokesmen declared that
giving the PLO such status
would endanger American peace
efforts in the Middle East, par-
ticularly because it set Jordan
aside as the logical spokesman
for the Palestinians.
Israel Ambassador Yosef
Tekoah, in voicing his govein-
Continued on Page 13-
*
ABBA FRAN
I
I


n
Page 2
+Jewist> TkrMiar <<* Shofar HoUywood
Friday, October 25, 1974
Moses Hornstein Sets Pace
For Pacesetters Division of U JA
(Continued From Page 1)
Kippur War. We come to you
because we are one family."
The audience gasped as Sevela
described his beautiful actress-
wife as having become a baby-
sitter.
With his arms outstretched, he
a*ked. Give now. There may
te a war in six months and it
will be too late."
HE CLOSED with a request,
"Don't forget about us."
The Hollywood audience re-
sponded with generous applause
and Melvin Baer, '74 Campaign
Chairman thanked Mr. and Mrs.
Hornstiin for their hospitality.
Federation president Herbert
Katz th*n introduced Boston
businessman Bert Ratinouit/.
National Chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal, who had flown to
Kollywc-od to address the group.
Looking at the Soviet visitor,
Rabinowitz said he found it al-
I incredible to see a Soviet
Jew in Hollywood for he'd been
in rtimln (luring the time of the
U-2 incident and he'd felt then
that the Jews' days were num-
bered. Quoting the late David
E< n-Gurion, he said. 'Israel will
te safe when they have five mil-
lion Jews."
The gentleman in the conserv-
ative business suit did not make
conservative statements. "We are
dealing with Jewish survival aft-
er a war which cost nine billion
do ]ars. With history, you either
write it or it's written by some-
one else."
RaUnowrtZ concluded, "We
must contribute to human civili-
zation"' ,
Moses Hornstein then rose for '
a personal summation of his re-
cent trips to both Washington
an I Israel in which he explained,
"We can no longer give with log-
ic. We must give with our heart
not our head."
THOSE THAT had accom-
panied htm on the Prime Minis-
ters Mission, one-by-one. com-
pounied Hornstein's words.
David Yorra said it eloquent-
lv as he turned toward the visi-
tor, St vela, and described the In-
tense feeling tlie man had gen-
erated within him. He explained
his empathy for the great i>er-
sonal sacrifice Russians have
made.
S :rvivai is where it is." he
Bft] i. "Israel is on the brink of
disaster without our help. It is
eas / to raise money under the
aria of war but this year,
the attack is insidious. It's not
% ins it's oil."
Yorra's brother, Albert, then
Billie Susan Wolinsky,
Jerrohl Coff Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wolinsky
of North Miami Beach announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Billie Susan, to Jerro'.d
A-'an Coff. son of Mrs. Shirley
Coff of Hallandale. and Martin
Coff of Philadelphia, Pa.
Miss Wolinsky is a certified
dental astruant and is now at-
tending Dade Community Col-
It ge majoring in Psychology.
Mr. Coff graduated from the
University of South Florida with
a B.A. degree in speech commu-
nications and political science.
Ke is now attending the West-
ern State University School of
Law in San Diego. Calif.
A January wedding is planned.
took the floor describing his
feelings for the children he'd
seen and met in Israel. "They
gave us each a carnation while
they smiled and said 'Shalom'
and I telt love and a feeling of
oneness," he said.
"The children are our future.
Their strength, attitude and spir-
it is what I carried home from
Israel." he concluded.
Allen Gordon, the fourth mem-
ber of the Mission, then stood to
tell the audience of the intensity
of the trip and learning with ac-
curacy of the genuine situation.
"I used my relatives in Israel
as a sounding board and found
they are concerned with us be-
cause no one has a guarantee
anywhere "
HE TOO, echoed Hornstein's
earlier statement. "Logic has to
come from the heart."
Federation President. Herbert
Katz. who finalized comments as
p Mission-member, then conclud-
ed: "Israel is going to survive.
We will come up. The U.S. sup-
port of Israel is determined by
their interpretation of the U.S.
Jews' financial help.
'"We want total commitment."
he said to the by then totally
moved listeners.
One by one. each guest rose to
explain just how total his per-
sonal commitment could be by
announcing a sum.
Logic did not prevail at the
Moses Hornsteins' home that eve-
ning.
It was all heart.
They were genuine Paceset-
ters. ?
Luncheon Honors
Mrs. Morton Levin
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom recently held its annual
Torah Fund luncheon in honor
of Mrs. Morton Levin. Florida
Branch President of the Wom-
en's League for Conservative
Judaism.

The invocation was pro-
nounced by Dr. Morton Malav-
sky. Rabbi, and the Star
Spangled Banner and Hatikvah
were sung by Cantor Irving Gold.
The guest of honor. Sisterhood
president Mrs. Edward Hoffman,
and fuest speaker Rabbi Sey-
mour Friedman were introduced
by Mrs. Wolf Reichkind. chair
man of the Torah Fund
Funds raised support and
maintain the Matnilde Schechter
Residence Hall in New York
where student rabbis, cantors,
and teachers receive their reli-
gious training.
Fach lunchon guest pledged
a minimum of $10. Chairmen of
the Torah Fund Committee are
Mrs. Reichkind -nd Mrs. Rueben
Gillman.
Maria Gale To Speak
Jewish Family Service social
worker Maria Gale will speak
before the Young Women's Lead-
ership Institute meeting to be
held at 7:45 p.m. Thursday. Nov.
7. at the home of Ilene Wei-
berg. Her subject will be: "Are
You Livin" a Jewish Hole-"'
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FIREMAN'S
FUND
AMERICAN
Sol Entin Participant In
Oct. 14-21 UJA Conference
Sol Entin. Hollywood Jewish
community leader, was one of
200 American Jewish leaders
from communities across the
United States, who visited Israel
Oct. 14-21. as participants in the
1975 United Jewish Appeal Stu
dy Conference.
The eiRht-uay ract finding mis-
sion studied the social and eco-
nomic aftermath of the October
1973 War as it relates to the
urgent needs of UJA-supported
humanitarian programs in Is-
rael.
Mission members visited a
number of Israeli development
towns, a new immigrant hostel,
children's workshops, plus vari-
ous other UJA funded projects.
Conference participants were
also briefed by Jewish Agency
officials, and met with Israeli
dignitaries including Prime Mia.
Biter Yitzhak Rabin. President
bphraim Katzir. Deputy Prime
Minister Yigal Allon, Defense
Minister Shimon Peres, Finance
Minister Yehoshua Kabinowitz
Jtenllta Agency Chairman Pinhas
Sa:>ir, Golda Meir and Mosba
Dayan.
Other highlights of the mis.
sion included visits to Ma'a'.ot
Ki'.'at Shemona and Safed; a
special ceremony at the West-
ern Wall; a presentation on Se-
ihardic Jewrv; and a program
honoring the 60th anniversary of
the Jcint Distribution Commit-
to*. The Study Conference closed
with a dinner meeting .vith
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin.
REHABILITATION !
Mr. Bass "Did Not Vote"
lo approve a plan to improve
state correctional system.
DR. DAVID LEHMAN will be there
and make his vote count for you.
State Representative District 97 Democrat
PAiD POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENTS PAID FOR EVDAVIOJ LEHMAN
Hy and Eleanor Kohen
Announce the Opening of their New Store
DR. WELBY OF DRAPERIES
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11724/74
10/24/74
M/M/74


Friday, October 25, 1974
fJenisfiftricfifrtf and Shoiar of Hollywood
Page 3
Institute Of Conversion Classes
Held Wednesday Evenings At CAJE
Pharmaceutical Fraternity Plans Open Seminar
Rabbi Mayer Abramowltz,
president of the Southeast Re-
gion of the Rabbinical Assembly
RABBI SEYMOUR HMDMAH
and spiritual leader of Temple
Menorah, Miami Beach, announc-
es that Institute of Conversion
classes have begun at the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion, 4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman, ex-
ecutive director of the Southeast
Region United Synagogue of
America, will be administering
and teaching the course of study
for the second year.
The 12 weekly sessions, which
meet Wednesdays from 8:00 to
10:00 p.m. will cover Jewish His-
tory, Rituals and Observances,
Holiday celebrations. Philosophy
and Theology and the reading of
Hebrew and prayers.
Rabbi Friedman, who received
ordination from the Rabbinical
school of the Jewish Theological
Seminary, and was a spiritual
leader of the Jewish Community
Center of Spring Valley. N.Y..
stated that an Innovative art of
the course will be the ol serv-
ance of a Sabbath at one of the
Miami Beach hotels.
"Our students will not only
learn about the beauty and ritual
of the Sabbath," he said, "but
will have the opportunity of ex-
periencing and living it. They
will stay at the hotel from be-
fore sundown Friday until after
the Sabbath participate in
the three traditional Sabbath
meals, attend services at a near-
by congregation and study to-
gether."
Candidates for the Institute
of Conversion are recommended
by congregational rabbis who
sponsor them and maintain a
close relationship with the can-
didate during the period of study.
Interested persons should speak
to their local Rabbi or contact
Rabbi Friedman at the South-
east Region office, 1820 NE
163rd St., North Miami Beach.
Local Delegation To Attend
CJFWF Assembly In Chicago
The 43rd General Assembly of
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds will
meet in Chicago. Nov. 13-17,
Federation President Herbert
Katz announced this week.
Attending from Hollywood
will be Dr. and Mrs. Norman
Atkin, Dr. anil Mrs. Alvin
Cohen, Rabbi and Mrs. Avrom
Dra/in. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Katz, Dr. and Mrs. Meron Le-
vitats, Dr. and Mrs. Stanley
Margulies, Dr. and Mrs. Samuel
Meline, Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Pittell, Mrs. Marcia Tobin and
Dr. and Mrs. Philip Weinstein,
Jr.
The Assembly will deal with
the issues of greatest concern to
community Federations:
Implications of the post-Yom
Kippur War period our op-
portunities and responsibilities
at home and abroad;
The quality of Jewish life
evaluation of the Institute for
Jewish Life, and the decision on
its future;
Federation-Synagogue Re-
lations a progress report of
the CJF Task Force;
Building public support for
a just peace in the Middle East;
Soviet Jewstheir current
plight, and the actions required;
Human needs in North
America national and local
actions by government and by
philanthropy;
I-ong-range financing of
Federations the new National
Pooled Income Fund opportuni-
ties for community Federations,
and other endowment opportuni-
ties;
The 1975 campaign the
lessons of 1949 and 1968 after
previous peak achievements, and
the changes required for the
massive needs of the year
ahead;
The basic principles of Fed-
erations, re-examined by a new-
generation for the responsibili-
ties of the 1970's.
The South Florida alumni
chapter of Rho Pi Phi Interna-
tional Pharmaceutical Fraternity
will hold an open seminar
Wednesday, at 8 p.m. at First
Federal Savings and Loan, 18301
Biscayne Blvd., North Miami
Beach.
Dr. Earl Barron, cardiologist
and internist, who will speal: on
"Drugs Used In Hypertension,"
is on the teaching staff of Uni-
versity of Miami School of Medi-
cine.
Sabra Group Sets
Installation And
Charter Signing
The newly formed Sabra
Group of Hadassah was to hold
its first installation and official
charter signing meeting Thurs-
day at Temple Solel with all new
members and many prospective
members and guests attending.
The evening was to include a
boutique shop sale, with donor
credit given for each purchase.
The installing officer is Mrs.
Seymour Friedman. New officers
include Mrs. Leon Brauser, pres-
ident; Mrs. Joseph Rindner,
membership vice president; Mrs.
Martin Sklar, fund-raising vice
president; Mrs. Rueben Gillman
and Mrs. Murray Zedeck, pro-
gram vice presidents; Mrs. Jack
Ruderman, education vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Barry Portnoy,
treasurer; Mrs. Marvin Kramer,
recording secretary: Mrs. Robert
Goldberg, [corresponding secre-
tary; Mrs. Joseph Taschman,
financial secretary and Mrs.
Josef Reichkind, executive vice
president.
The following chairmen are
also scheduled to be installed:
Mrs. Sidney Margolis, Mrs.
Bradley Buschell, Mrs. Norbert
Kruger. Mrs. Robert Kerbel, Mrs.
Seymour Friedman, Mrs. Frank
James and Mrs. Maynard Milner.
Following the installation, en-
tertainment was to be provided
by singer Jackie Margolis.
The Sabra Group, which now
has 70 paid-up members, will
meet the third Thursday evening
of each month at Temple Solel.
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The second speaker, Robert W.
Fleming, senior professional rep-
resentative of Smith. Kline and
French Laboratories, will present
a film and commentary on "Hy-
pertension."
Since continuing education is
imperative to receiving a renew-
al of a pharmacist's license, the
fraternity is owning these lec-
tures, free of charge, to all prac-
ticing and visiting pharmacists.
Each pharmacist attending will
receive two hours credit. Wives
are also invited.
After the lectures, there will
be a short business meeting for
fraternity members.
George Barron. vice chancel-
lor, is chairman of the seminar.
arnett
lanK,
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
i
al


Page 4
+Jeis*ncrkfiar and Shoto of HoUywood_
Friday, October 25, 1974
Shazar Will be Missed
The death of former Israel President Zalman Shazar is
being universally mourned. His passing means another
decrease in the ranks of the original founders of Israel as
a modern nation.
But Shazar will be missed for other, more cogent rea-
sons. His was a contemplative nature. His was the soul of
the scholar, the sensitivity of the mystic and the writer, the
vision of the prophet and the historian who saw in Israel
reborn the renewal of a divine promise.
Although Israel is hardly more than a quarter of a
century old, one can already look back upon "the good
old days," when despite the continuing threats of war, the
nation could luxuriate in the awareness that a new ex-
periment was justifying an old promise: that the fact of
Israel demonstrated the Tightness of the ancient expecta-
tions for Israel.
President Shazar represented these "good old days"
better than almost anyone else. He was the least political,
the most spiritual of all of Israel's leaders.
Since Dr. Chaim Weizmann, every Israeli President
has been a man of the mind, the best the nation could
offer as symbolic of a People of the Book.
But President Shazar was particularly representative
of this, and as the years go by and the facts of Israeli life
become more and more complex, he will be missed more
than ever.
At What Cost to Israel?
It is still too early to assess the outcome of Dr. Kissin-
ger's latest tour through the Middle East, but it does seem
that perhaps some progress has been made.
What we hope is that the price is not higher than we
are being told now.
Prime Minister Rabin has stated repeatedly that he
will not lead Israel toward a piecemeal quest for peace
in the Middle East that Israelis will simply not consider
the kind of diplomacy that purchases a piece of peace for
a peace of territory.
And yet, that apparently is what is happening, if we
are to judge by the early results of the Israeli promise for
a new 31-mile withdrawal in the Sinai for Egyptian prom-
ises of telephone links between the two countries.
Furthermore, and at the risk of offending those who
support the principle of no withdrawals at all, we would
agree that such trade-offs may have some value, provided,
as we have already observed, there is not more that the
Israelis cue forced into offering than is officially revealed.
One of the reasons we have for expressing these fears
is the simultaneous announcement with the Kissinger de-
parture from Israel that Iran and Saudi Arabia are pre-
paring for a sudden reduction in the cost of oil, providing
the Arabian American Oil Co. quits blocking the deal.
Did Israel have to pay for that one too?
No Room for Squatters
The struggle between left and right-wingers over the
occupation of the West Bank of Jordan has reached scan-
dalous proportions.
The question is squatters' rights because Israel has no
intention of permitting "settlements" there.
What is scandalous about it is that Jews are clubbing
Jews in the Middle East in the name of carrying out na-
tional Israeli policy.
This obvious fact apart, the more interesting facet of
the struggle is that it telegraphs Israeli intentions with
respect to a future settlement with Jordan.
Whatever the details of that ultimate settlement may
be, it should be eminently clear by now that Israel intends
to be able to deal with the West Bank as Jordanian if and
when the time for talking settlement ever comes.
Under those circumstances, there can be no room for
squatters.
^JewishFlorid fan
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OTWKm ul PLANT 120 N.E. th St.. Miami. FU. 33131 Phone 373-4**
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone J7J.460,
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RITA GOODMAN. News Coordinator
Th. Jw'|' ^"orldlin Doe. Not Ouar.nt*. Th. Ka.hruth
Of Tna Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
.' Published Bl-Weekly by the Jewish Florldian
-oond-Claee Postaare Paid at Miami. Fla.
MemhlT'f %M&J5' b0rl>8d Jewish fnlty and the Jewish Weekly
BOBSCIUPTION RATES: (Ix>cal Are,, On, Tear H00. Out of Town Upon
Rrniuent.
Jerusalem Was Something Else
Volume 4
Friday, October 25, 1974
Number 21
9 HESHVAN 5735
"IVTOW THAT Shneur Zalman
i~ Shazar is gone, there are
few of hU breed left few of
the old East Europeans still liv-
ing who saw Israel through to
her birth and into the first quar-
ter-century of her existence as a
nation.
I suppose many of Israels
newer generation of politicians
are not too sad about that.
FOR AT least a decade now,
they've talked, and not too sub-
tly either, about the strangle-
hold the old pioneers held on the
wellspring of the country's po-
litical power.
As time takes its inevitable
toll, there will be fewer and few-
er of the East European surviv-
ing to challenge the newer
breed's claim to their inherit-
ance. The youngsters (compara-
tively! do not have to talk so
much, subtly or otherwise; even
among politicians, nature takes
its course.
But it seems to me that much
is already lost with the continu-
ing departures of the East Euro-
pean fathers that the restless
sabras, anxious to take their
own opportunity to lead the na-
tion, will never be able to bring
to the ship of state.
President Shazar is an exam-
ple of that as was David Ben-
Gurion before him, and ail the
others back to Itzhak Ben-Zvi
and Chaim Weizmann. whose
centenary is now being observed
on both sides of the Atlantic.
WHAT I mean is a spirit of
prophecy and fulfillment those
men had that their descendants
do not have; nor will they ever
be able to have it.
This is not said critically. It
is simply a matter of history, and
its crux is rooted in the ancient
imperative, "Next year in Je-
rusalem."
The Shazars spoke this prav-
er fervently, but as a metaphor
for Jewish salvation and the
Jewish continuum. It had mean-
ing for them even before there
was a Jewish Jerusalem.
For the new young politico*,
Jerusalem is a living city, a na-
tional symbol, perhaps a reli-
gious shrine. But they can never,
nor will they ever see it the way
the old East Europeans saw Je-
rusalem specifically and Israel
generally.
For them, Jerusalem is first
and foremost political.
FOR THE Shazars. Jerusalem
was a dream to be achieved even
after the reestablishment of a
Jewish Jerusalem. For those
who come after the Shazars, it
is secular, not divine. In platon-
ic terms, it is Particular, not
Ideal.
If you think this is a quaint or
archaic and therefore a trivial
distinction, then think also of
the indifferent or, what is worse,
hostile feelings young Israelis
harbor toward European Jewish
history especially that most
recent portion of it that ended
in the Hitlerian holocaust.
I. with my ties to the East
European past, see this martyr-
dom as the ultimate justification
of Jewish survival in a crass
Christian civilization intent,
from the beginning of Christian-
ity, on destroying it.
THE YOUNG Israeli, and that
includes his new political lead-
ers, sees this as an inexplicable
period in Jewish history in
which Jews passively submitted
to their own butchery.
And so, my own feelings, as a
mirror of the East European,
put me closer to the vision of
men like President Shazar. who
believed in the prophetic fulfill-
ment of Israel reborn, and who
were committed to that vision
even after Israel's reestablish-
ment as a nation.
For them, the fact of Israel
did not diminish the spirit of Is-
rael as, I fear so deeply, it does
for the new young breed. For
tnem, the thing called Israel did
;,l *....... : ^'
Mindlin
ifflBWrrrr"!
not rer lace the idea of Israel,
which nationhood in itself can
never hope to achieve. For them,
only Judaism could aspire to
a-hieve it.
FOR THE young breed, it
seems to me. politics is politics:
the visionary wellspring is rapid-
ly drying up.
They have not inherited but
by their nature are already cre-
ating a Jewish nation against
which the earliest prophets
warned us: Israel does not need
kings or governments; Israel's
king, Israel's kingdom are else-
where.
The logical conclusion here is
not that a modern Jewish na-
tion is a threat to Israel as a
people. That would be too naive
a view of the prophetic intent,
and after all, President Shazar
did stand proudly at the helm
of Israel reborn.
BUT IT does seem that the
death of the divine spark in the
East European flame of Israels
political inspiration is also spell-
ing the death of the prophetic
understanding that if Israel
must be, like other peoples, a
nation, then let it be clear that
the nation is merely a metaphor
for Israel's higher purpose.
And what is this highest pur-
pose? It is not exclusively po-
litical. It is historic.
It is a view of Jerusalem
through the eyes of the East Ku-
ropean, not the militant young
turk who awaits his opportunity
in the back corridors of the Par-
liarr.ent today.
ONE WOULD be mistaken. I
think, to see this view of Israel's
prophetic destiny exclusively in
religious terms. President Sha-
zar, a pious man, had it and
Continued on Page 13
Ford, Mao Think
Workers Should Help
Shape Students
By MAX LERNKR
Eos fifnllH TtBtM Syndicate
NEW YORK Query: What
idea about higher education does
President Gerald Ford here
with Chairman Mao? Answer:
They both believe the influence
of working men should be
brought to bear on college stu-
dents.
This doesn't by any means dis-
credit Mr. Ford's suggestion in
nil commencement talk in Ohio
on the Labor Day weekend that
working men and women should
l:e accepted in the colleges not
only as students but as teachers.
It limply puts it into perspective.
BOTH IN Communist and dem-
ocratic societies there is the
persistent, nagging question of
how the air in t.'ie Ivory tower
can be mixed with the smell of
sweat and toil to keep it from
getting too rarefied.
Mao is worried that the Chi-
nese Communist students will
get corrupted by alien ideas and
like many Russian students
become technocrats with Voir
pure Communist flame dimmed.
Hence their exile to outlying
rural areas, where presumably
they get their uppity ideas
knocked out of them and some
proletarian ones drummed in.
MR. FORD'S worry is less
ideological. He shares the com-
mon feeling of the middle-class
American that higher education
isn't "practical" enough.
His plea for a "better mix" of
the intellectual and practical
will help him with the Meanys
and Fitzsimmonses and the la-
bor vote, and certainly won't
harm him with the Main Streets
of every American town.
Aside from the political angle,
what sense does Mr. Ford's sug-
gestion make in educational
terms? It isn't at all a bad idea
Mr. Ford's remark that e-Juca-
tion is being "strangled by
degrees" is an easy pun but it
packs considerable truth.
AS ONE who served time for
three years as dean of a pretty
good graduate school, and who is
still involved with about 100 doc-
toral candidates a year. I .ust
testify wryly that there is more
to intelligence than a PhD
During the 1960s there was a
mad rush for degrees which
threatened to saturate the PhD
market. It led an academic wag
to suggest that in the future
every child born in America be
equipped with a birth certificate
and a PhD.
I HAVE heard college .(resi-
dents boast about the [>eicentage
of PhD on their faculty, nil
making a survey of the extent to
which the faculty members think
for themselves or the kind of
life experience they have had,
Those two tests are more cru-
cial than all the tests oral ami
written which the graduate
student may pass or even excel
in.
For a decade at BrandeU Uni-
versity, I had a hand in a gen-
eral education course for all ten
iors. We brought men and wom-
en from government, labor, busi-
ness, from their writing desks
and drawing boards, from stu-
dios and administrative offices.
WE ASKED them to talk
about their life experience
what had been their right and
wrong decisions, their life turn-
ing points. Then we took them
apart.
We used to hold the meetings
in a building called the Castle.
and every Thursday night the
Castle was crowded with stu-
dentsand not just the senior-
fighting to get in.
If I were still with that course.
my next invitation would go out
to Richard Nixon, to come ami
talk about his life experience, his
life decisions, his blunders IF
he would talk.
HIGHER EDUCATION in the
future must be education for all
students who can qualify, and by
diverse teachers degrees or
not.
It must be education in which
the community outside takes
part. It must be education that
gets through the whole life span.
It must be education not just of
the cognitive capacities but ot
the whole person.
WHAT PRESIDENT Ford
must know through his own
children is that many young
people are today reaching for a
mixture of the brain and the
hand in their lives, the mind and
the soil, values and experience.
Many of them are living that
kind of life today, before or after
their college years. It is time we
brought that kind of reality to
the university itself.
t\


Friday, October 25. 1974
-Jewish rtcridiari and Sfaofar of HoDrwood
Page 5
If you think all condominiums
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All the conveniences and
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minutes away from Ramblewood East.
Banks. Savings and loan.
Supermarkets. Beauty salons. Barber
shops. Churches. Schools. Professional
services. A variety of stores and shops.
Community activities. Civic
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And all the glamour of Florida's
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Entertainment from theatres to night-
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All apartments are designed for
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Living rooms are bright and airy,
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Kitchens were planned with the woman
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Each apartment is fully carpeted
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At Ramblewood East, we've
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Mail to: Ramblewood East Properties
P. O. Box 8340. Coral Springs, Florida 33065


Page 6
vJewistFkridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, October 25, 1974
M'ini!,:!......niM!.i.:;.::u;i: .1,.:....... 111 ; 1,11 in 111:11111111.....i-i-i 1, in ,hiu-i '-,
By BOB KtRBTL, Executive Director,
7ewiih fcdiralion of South Browerd, Inc.
i, 1
IIWIIHIf :':!'.....Si
History has taught the Jewish people that whether we like it
or not, we must stand up and be counted. When we attempted as-
similating in European societies, tried being like everyone else, there
was always a time when the Jews were reminded that they were
Jews. The Spanish Inquisition, the Holocaust, the Stalin era are all
examples.
During the 1973 Yom Kippur War, we stood up voluntarily and
were counted. Just last week, at our first fund raising organization
meeting of our Pacesetter Workers, 47 people stood up in a jam-
packed room to be counted. They not only volunteered their serv-
ices for the 1975 campaign but offered their 1975 Jewish tax. Each1
was a sophisticate; they were aware of the stock market situation
and its affect on them.
The people in the building trades are w-ell aware of what has
happened in 1974, and also anticipate the short term future. Yet,
each one, with enthusiasm and spirit, were ready to make the
largest commitments that this community has ever witnessed at any
one meeting. With one voi^e they accepted the responsibility for
involving more people in the raising of additional funds for our local,
national, and overseas needs.
The women of our community with their training sessions and
plans for the up-coming campaign, the Young Leaders Council, the
Women's Leadership Institute and their programs ... all indicate
that there are many people in our community who want to "do
Jewish."
The board meetings of Jewish Federation has been recording
90^ attendance. Committee meetings have been fully attended.
These are indications of what's happening.
This year is a key year.
It is a year in which we must determine whether blood is re-
quired to spill before Jews stand up to be counted.
It is a year in which decisions will be made vvifhin the Middle
East.
It is a year in which the United Nations may well destroy
itself.
It is a year in which the pressures of the Arab oil producing
countries may well determine the future economic situation of many
major countries of the world.
It is a year in which we must be strong. We must be deter-
mined.
We must survive .
That's the way I see it.
New Directions In Education
To Be Considered By UOJCA
A comprehensive review of
new institutions and techniques
of Jewish education will be one
of the highlights of the upcom-
ing 76th Anniversary Biennial
Convention of the Union of Or-
thodox Jewish Congregations of
America, according to a state-
ment released by UOJCA Presi-
dent, Harold M. Jacobs.
The five day event will take
place at the Boca Raton Hotel
& Club, Boca Raton, Thanksgiv-
ing Weekend, Nov. 27 Dec. 1.
The convention, which will
bring together outstanding lay
leaders, educators, and Torah
minds will determine educational
priorities for the Orthodox com-
munity. They will review the
critical role that the Orthodox
synagogue must play in sup[>ort
of the Day School and Yeshiva
movement, as well as the activi-
ties of the Union's (NCSY) in-
ternational youth movement,
the National Conference of Syn-
agogue Youth.
According to General Conven-
tion chairman, Al H. Thomas of
Memphis, Tenn., and cochairman
Marvin Herskowitz of New York
City, a major segment of the
program will deal with the prog-
ress that NCSY has achieved
through a variety of imagina-
tive, educational innovations.
NCSY has pioneered the Free
Torah High School concept,
which allows public high school
students to voluntarily partici-
pate in a wide spectrum of class-
es on Torah topics. Other hew
educational NCSY programs in-
clude "Drop-in Centers" offering
Torah oriented cultural, educa-
tional, and recreational programs
to Jewish youth coming in "off
the street;" an ambitious Torah
Correspondence Program to
bring Jewish learning to NCSY !
members in isolated Jewish com- j
munities, and the B'nei Torah I
Day School Program, in coope-
ration with Torah Umesorah, to
encourage enrollment in institu-
tions of advanced Torah learn-
ing among Day School students.
Another major topic of dis-
cussion at the convention will
be current and future institu-
tions of higher Torah learning
which are open to the typical
American-Jewish student.
Other major focuses of the
convention will include the fu-
ture of the State of Israel, the
role of Jewish women in the
community, Jewish civil rights,
the Jewish poor and aged in
American society, the Orthodox
synagogue meets the challenges
of the future, and the crisis of
Jewish identity.
Reservations for the conven-
tion and further information
may be obtained through the
UOJCA National Office, 116
Last 27th St., New York, N.Y.
10016.
Soviet Jewry
Activists Are Still Harassed
By FRAN* NEVINS
Despite the apparent good-will
involved in the release of Pris-
oner Of Conscience (POO Sylva
Zalmanson, Soviet harassment
of Jewish activists continues.
Since early September, five
demonstrations have been held
outside tourist hotels, the Cen-
tral Committee, The Ministry of
Interior and Moscow OVIR. In
two of the five cases, the dem-
onstrators were sentenced to 15
days each. In the others, the
protesters were interrogated for
several hours, then released. The
participants were mostly youth
and women.
Some 100 Soviet Jews from
five cities in the USSR have ap-
pealed to Piesident Ford, re-
questing that he intercede in the
case of Viktor Polsky, the Jew-
ish activist who is being tried
for hitting a 19-year-old woman
in a traffic accident. The Jews
contend that Polsky is being
framed. The trial was set for
Oct. 17.
ft ft
In Lvov, police entered the
home of the Minin family. They
confiscated prayer books, a Sefer'
Torah and other religious arti-
cles a particularly harsh ac-
tion since they were to have been I
used in the High Holy Day serv-1
ices.
Minin and Mayorovsky were |
arrested, the latter was fined 60 !
rubles for "spreading religion |
and corrupting young people."
Since the last remaining syna-
gogue closed several years ago,
the people were attempting to !
make do with home services.
Holiday Messages
The mood of 66 Jews from all
parts of the Soviet Union is re-
flected in this message: "We the
Jews of the Soviet Union, as
never before, have felt during
the past year the ever-increas-
ing contact with Jews from all
other countries .
"It is possible that we are)
standing on the threshold of a |
year which may be, in the history
of Russian Jews, decisive. But '
until such time as our plight im-
proves, you must redouble your |
efforts on our behalf."
ft ft ft
Dr. Erma Cherniak sends his
message in the form of a hunger
strike. The 46-year-old scientist
was refused exit twice and be-1
gan his strike Sept. 17. OVIR j
urged him to stop his action or I
face "complications." He refus-1
ed. He needs our support. (RSF- !
SR, Leningrad; Per. Perevozny i
19, Apt. 14; Cherniak, Erma)
Emigration Policy
Soviet Jewry Committees and
individuals in America will need
to scrutinize the actions of the
Russian government to assure
that they discontinue harassing
Jews applying for exit visas.
ZITO PIANO SERVICE
TUNE YOUR PIANO
FOR ONLY
$15
WITH THIS AD
FREE INTRODUCTORY OFFER:
WE WILL REPAIR ANY BROKEN NOTE OR STICKY KEY
FREE WITH TUNING
WE ONLY SERVICE PIANOS!
m DO NOT RECOMMEND ANY PIANOS OR PIANO DISTRIBUTORS
SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS
ZITO PIANO SERVICE
962-0169
American Jews reportedly will
be relied upon by Congress to
report any and all failures of
the Soviet Union to comply with
the upcoming agreement.
Since most Jews will probably
opt to leave the USSR and since
we are in touch with many of
them. Congress will have no way
of knowing about mistreatment
unless we keep them informed.
Contact the Hollywocl Commit-
tee to learn how you can help.
ft ft ft
Among those recently denied
visas from Moscow were the
Orinsky, Gubsky, Gotovsky,
Druk, and Pinsky families. Send
Send letters in their behalf to
the OVIR offL-e:
RSFSR, Moscow
OVIR
Mr. Kurilou
In Leningrad, permission was
granted to Vladimir Oliker, but
not to his wife. Elena. Address
letters in their behalf to tho
RSFSR. Leningrad
OVIR
Mr. Bokov
Reading Material
An excellent 7-page descrip-
tion of "Life Among the Refuse-
nik.=" by Herbert Gold in New
Republic, Aug. 24, 1974.
A fast-paced new novel,
The Yermakov Transfer, by De-
rek Lambert (Saturday Review
Press / E.P. Dutton), revolving
around a plot to kidnap the Rus-
sian Premier in exchange for the
release of Russian Jewish scien-
tists wanting to go to Israel.
The publication of the Ital-
ian Committee on oviet Jewry,
"GM Ebrei Nell 'Europa Orien-
tate," edited by Luciano Tas. de-
voted its June, 1974 edition to
documenting the cases of three
POC's Aleksandr Feldman,
Piotr Pinkhasov (both still in
prison), and Ix>nnid ZabelL-hcnd-
ky (now in Israel).
64
IN CONGRESS"
when
Israel's Survival
was at question!!
Incumbent Congressman
J. Herbert Burke was absent
... not once...
but consistently...
FOR CONGRESS...
FOR ISRAEL
Elect-DEMOCRAT
CHARLIE
FRIEDMAN
U.S. House of Representatives
.u-
irse.
j out
and
ice, his
I IF
: the
r all
d by
i or
hich
ikes
that
span.
st of
it ot
Ford
j own
young
for a
the
id
bid and
rience.
kg that
r after
me we
lity to
PA.D POL. AD. BY CHARLES FRIEDMAN CAMPA.ON FUND
"---i
:.',.& i-i'-


Iriday, October 25. 1974
* Jen i sinuriUkm and Shacar ok Hollywood
Page 7
Profile
Yorra Obeys 11 Commandments
'Solidarity Day' To Be Held At
Temple Beth Shalom Dec. 8
Solidarity Day will be held at
Temple Beth Shalom, Hollywood
When discussing his life in ret-
rospect, Albert Yorra is asked,
i you think you had a lot
[f "chutzpah?"
He doesn't mull over the an-
swer. It iplurts fast. 'I had am-
bition. Which means a family to
support."
AH fit Yorra didn't always sit
in a large executive chair at a
large executive desk in a large
executive office at Cresthaven
Enterprises which he and his
I ither, David, own.
AWHILE AGO, when he was
ten. Albert sold magazines for
1'le Curtis Publishing Company.
1 age twelve, he'd become the
District Manager supervising his
compatriots of the magazine sell-
llng circuit.
One of the bonuses was cou-
pons which allowed him to fill
his family's home with appli-
ances.
Yorra, at that time, attended
Boston English ilirh School; then
Northeastern University in Bos-
ton.
Yorra's parents considered that
a son becoming a doctor was the
Ultimate Jewish profession; akin
tn (",-d or a Rabbi. But it was
depression time and both money
and opportunity was scarce so he
opted to go to Law school at
night while he managed a Bos-
t in shoe store by day.
UK (.:; vim \ 11 i) and passed
the Massachussetts Bar at a mo-
n enl in economic history when
lawyers were working for the
W.P.A.
Yorra opted not to practice.
He smiles as he mentally sums
up those years. "Of either pro-
fession, doctor or lawyer, I would
have made a better lawyer had
I practiced."
Then the smile takes on the
aura of a kleig light as he beams,
"My son, Mark, graduated from
Allx-rt Einstein Medical School
last June and is now interning
at Lincoln Hospital in the
Bronx."
He sits back in his chair and
pride flashes across the desk as
Yorra adds, "He's going to be a
fine doctor."
And so, after graduating
law school, Albert Yorra both
married his wife, Anne, and saw
an ad for "carpenters wanted."
CAMP EDWARDS was about
to be built nearby.
Albert Yorra's description of
his entrance into the hammer
and nail brigade is a study in
chutzpah.
"Of course, I'm a carpenter,"
he had replied to the man doing
the hiring. Then Yorra hotfooted
it back to Boston where then,
you could join the Union for $55
without being tested.
You could also (if you were
Albert Yorra) find a retired car-
penter who owned a toolbox fill-
ed with an accumulative multi-
tude of old tools that NATU-
RALLY, would belong to an ex-
Iieriencid craftsman.
He bought it! Overalls too.
Then he reported back to Camp
Edwards.
As the newly hired cari>enters
stood in a row, the Superintend-
ent inspected the menage. White,
brand new overalls. Bright
spankin'-new toolboxes.
THEN HIS vision zeroed in on
Albert Yorra's banged-up. worn
one sitting at attention by his
feet.
He asked, "Yours?"
Albert nodded in affirmation.
"You're the Foreman," it was
announced as the plans and men
were turned over to a carpenter
as green as the wood they were
about to use.
Yorra stayed one year before
being transferred to Camp
Devens.
The Yorras then moved to
Portland where he took a posi-
tion with CIT Corporation, a na-
tional consumer financing com-
pany, and later became a dealer
representative for an automobile
agency; moving last up the lad-
der to General Manager.
Yorra had survived a depres-
sion but now, another major mo-
ment in history occurred, World
War II.
The production of automobiles
came to a fast halt. There was
nothing to sell.
HOWEVER, there were scores
of military tires in need of re-
pairing and retreading so he
joined a firm whose specialty it
was to do the same.
Once the War was concluded,
he returned to the auto business
in Portland.
It was there that he and Anne
became active members of the
Jewish community.
And when he speaks of Anne,
the proud glow projects once
again. "She's a wonderful per-
son. We've married 35 or 36
years." That is, whether you're
counting the eloping-marriage
or the big-wedding marriage.
When asked if anyone knew
they were married for one year
prior to the religious ceremony,
Yorra smiles, "She knew."
Now they celebrate both an-
niversaries and as he explains of
the woman he's married twice,
"I'd marry her again."
This marriage story equals in
interest the one about Albert
and Anne coming to Florida for
David and Lila's wedding; then
accompanying them on their
honeymoon to Havana!
When they returned, Albert
joined David in the Florida
building venture. It was 1955.
NOW, 20 years later, he says,
"That's been a wonderful mar-
riage too. We and our families
enjoy each other and it's been a
good partnership."
In addition to his son, "the
doctor," Yorra's daughter, Bar-
bara, and her children, Wendy
and Lauren, constitute the re-
mainder of the Albert Yorra
family tree. They, too, reside in
the Hollywood area where "Bob-
bie" is in her second year at
Barry College working toward
her Master's in Social Work. She
counsels four days a week at
Henderson Clinic in Hollywood.
It is here in that Hollywood
area that Albert Yorra has pro-
gresssively placed his interests;
business, family and otherwise.
(itherwise means as a member
of Temple Sinai.
Otherwise means as a charter
member of the newly formed
Emerald Hills B'nai B'rith
Lodge.
High on the agenda of Yorra's
interests is "The Starting Place,"
a drug rehabilitation center of
which he is a vice president. His
responsibility is fund raising
while Anne does counseling.
FOREMOST, however, among
all of Albert Yorra's "other-
wises" is his feeling for Israel.
"I've always been a committed
person," he says, "because I
think this is important to me as
a Jew. Jews all over the world
can walk with their heads held
high and shoulders erect because
there is an Israel which is not a
center of religion but a Jewish
nation."
His fervor mounts as he con-
tinues. "I'm proud we have a
place we can feel completely ac-
cepted. Everywhere else in the
world, we're a minority and
there is that question. 'Am I be-
ing completely accepted'?"
Commenting on his recent
Prime Minister's Mission trip,
he says, "Coming in over the
Mediterranean, 'Hatikvah' is
played throughout the cabin and
suddenly you see the coastline.
It is excitement. A joy. A spir-
itual feeling."
He adds. "When you land,
the feeling becomes more magni-
fied."
Yorra feels that the rest of the
world is indifferent to Israel's
economic crises and that the last
Arab embargo gave those coun-
tries confidence.
"Israel must be strong to sur-
vive," Yorra said. "Strength is
the only deterrent those coun-
tries will respect."
AND SO, this year, Albert and
his brother will cochair the
Builders Division of the UJA 74
Campaign.
In discussing that position, he
says, "The recent trip made us
realize we would shoulder more
responsibility not only as con-
tributors but in convincing oth-
ers of the need."
Albert Yorra believes, "A
man's religion is within himself,
living with the Ten Command-
ments."
. and then, of course, there's
the Yorra Eleventh Command-
ment: "Walk with your head
high and carry a heavy toolbox."
Tom Cohen Guest
Speaker Sunday
The cultural program of Tem-
ple Beth El will present Tom
Cohen, president of Hillcrest
Lodge, B'nai B'rith, at a break-
fast hosted by the Brotherhood
Sunday at 9:30 a.m. in the Tobin
Auditorium according to Alfred
Golden, chairman.
Mr. Cohen, who will speak on
"Jewish Humor," is a graduate
of Fordham University. He has
served as Commissioner of Hu-
man Relations, Long Beach,
N.Y.; president of Congregation
Shaari Israel, Brooklyn, N.Y.;
president of Brooklyn Region
Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica; member of the Brooklyn
Cabinet of United Jewish Ap-
peal, and chairman of the Anti-
Defamation League Appeal for
Greater New York.
The public is invited to attend.
Donation for breakfast will go
to the Youth Activities Fund.
MIKKI SHITf
at 2 p.m., Dec. 8, it has been an-
nounced.
The Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward is playing a
supportive role to the National
Council of Jewish Women, this
year's convening group.
Solidarity Day will feature
Mikki Shift Yiddish singer and
dancer; Abe Gittelson. Jewish
educator, and Rabbi Harvey
RosenfeM. Temple Beth El's As-
sistant Rabbi.
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Blank
will discuss their recent visit
with Soviet Jewry and many
community people will express
tbeii belief in both Jewry and
Solidai. .'.
Reserve 2 p.m. Sunday. Dec.
S, cm your calendar. There is no
admission charge, all you have
tn 'in is attend and express your
Solidai ity.
IT'S NEEDED NOW MORE
THAN EVER BEFORE!
Classes Offered
To Youngsters At
Schools, Temples
The Hollywood Extension
Service of the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Florida
is offering a number of classes
at the Hollywood Hills Elemen-
tary School.
Classes meeting Mondays
from 2:45 to 4 p.m. in the Cafe-
torium include Arts and Crafts,
Mini-Scientists, Puppetry and
Interpretive Drama, for Kinder-
garten through 2nd Grade, and
Ceramics and Creative Stitchery
for Grades 3-5. A cheerleading
c'as.s for girls in Grades 3-5 will
meet Wednesdays from 3:30 to
4:45 p.m. on the school's ball-
field.
Arts and Crafts, Mini-Scien-
tists. Puppetry, Interpretive
Drama and Hammer and Sa-v
classes will be conducted for
youngsters in Kindergarten
through 2nd grade Tuesdays and
Thursdavs from 4:15 to 5:30
p.m. at Sheridan Vocational
Center, 5400 Sheridan St. In ad-
dition a class for "Junior Gour-
mets" will be conducted for girls
in Grades 3-5 in their mothers'
kitchens, from 3 to 5 p.m. Wed-
nesdays.
The same classes will he of-
fered at Temple Beth El Thurs-
days from 3:30 to 4:45 p.m. In
addition. Ceramics,' Creative
Stitchery. Junior Scientists and
Hammer and Saw classes for
children in Grades 3-5 will be
conducted simultaneously.
Hillcrest Group President Reports
On Hadassah Annual Convention
When the Hillcrest Group of
Hadassah held its first regular
meeting Sept. 24, at the Hill-
crest Playdium. Sophia Press-
man, president reported on her
trip to the 60th annual Hadas-
sah Convention, in Atlanta.
"National Hadassah president
Rose Matzkin opened the conven-
tion with an impressive report
of Hadassah's achievements in
1973-74, and announced the far-
reaching goals for the coming
year in the areas of health,
teaching, research, child wel-
fare, rehabilitation, education
and land reform in Israel and
in the U. S. in the areas of
American Communal Affairs,
Jewish Education and Youth Ac-
tivities," Mrs. Pressman said.
"The opening plenary session
was addressed by two outstand-
ing speakers, Mr. Abba Eban,
now a member of the Knesset,
the Israeli Parliament, and
Senator Jackson, of the United
States," she added.
"After unfolding the serious
plight of Israel today. Mr. Eban
said it was time to think ahead
toward the regional development
of the Middle East area where
'Lebanon, Jordan and Israel
would join, like the Benelux Na-
tionals in Europe, to cooperate
in regional interests where
boundaries arc at once respected
and transcended.
"Senator Jackson stressed the
'real need now is to shift the
emphasis of American Diplomacy
away from its present focus on
Israeli withdrawals toward an
effort to define a future stable
peace'.
"On Medical Care. Dr. Rashi
Fein. Professor of Medical Eco-
nomics at the Harvard School of
Medicine and Public Health
drew a parallel between U.S.
and Israeli Medical needs.
"He emohasized that 'in the
delivery of health services, the
Hadassah Medical Organization
has served as a pioneering model
in establishing regional family
health services reaching out from
its Medical Center to the people
in their Communities.'
"A high spot of the convention
was the premiere showing of the
'Israeli Fashion Show' which will
tour the major cities of the
United States during the coming
year.
"All the clothes are designed
and hand made by students of
Hadassah's Seligsberg-Brandeis
Comprehensive High School in
Jerusalem. The clothes are
Haute Couture by all stand-
ards. Many of the sports models
of classic design are made from
woolens and woven by the stu-
dents. The evening wear is lux-
urious, reflecting the Middle
Eastern influence in the use of
high color, embroidery, bead-
work and apDlique.
"It takes 35 students a full
year to make the designs, pre-
pare the fabrics and construct
the clothes," Mrs. Pressman con-
cluded.
Following the convention re-
port. Birdie Fishman. program
chairman, introduced the pres-
entation of the film. "The Future
is Now."
The film, describing the re-
building of Hadassah's original
Medical Center on Mt. Scopus
and the enlargement of Hadas-
sah's New Medical Center at Ein
Kerem in Jerusalem, was dra-
matically narrated bv Naomi
Needier of Hillcrest Hadassah,
assisted at the camera controls
by Edgar Lewin.
The paid-up membership meet-
ing "Member bring a Mem-
ber" was held Oct. 15 at the
Hillcrest Playdium.
The Hollywood Chanter Youth
Aliyah luncheon will be held
Tuesday. Nov. 12. at noon at the
Reef Restaurant. Ft. Lauderdale.
Ticket chairman is Augusta
Wolk.


Page 8
*JeistntridK&rJ and Shofar of Hoflywood
Friday. October 25. 1974
Women's Campaign
Gains Momentum
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward Inc., has structured its



KAKIN MARGULIES
campaign for the coming year
and Karen Margulies, Women's
Division campaign vice presi-
dent, has already held many
meetings.
The Division chairmen include
Contributors, Elaine Fleisher;
Patrons, Marian Levitats and
Gloria Greenspun; Vanguard,
Barbara Miller and Pearl Siegel
and Benefactor, Elaine Pitted.
This year's Hi-Rise Division
will be cochaired by Sue Miller,
Louise Diamond and Eleanor
Weiner. Pace-Setters Division
chairmen are Aviva Baer, Joan
Katz and Charlotte Shenker.
When Karen Margulies held
an important campaign cabinet
meeting at her home recently,
each category planned its divi-
sion programs including lunch-
eons, parlor meetings and other
calendarized events.
"The Women's Division has
been working most diligently
and we are looking forward to
the upcoming campaign and
many events that have been
planned," said Mrs. Margulies.
New Washington Federal Office
Building To Be Finished By Spring
Topping off ceremonies were
held for Washington Federal's
new Hollywood office building,
450 N. Park Rd.. Oct. 16. When
the eight story building is com-
pleted next spring, Washington
Federal will move its Hollywood
office, now located at 460 Holly-
wood Mall, into the new struc-
ture.
The 125 foot high building
rises from an 8,000 square foot
plaza which will have tropical
landscaping surrounding a large
reflecting pool. Each floor in the
building will contain 5.000 square
feet with 9 foot ceilings.
The building exterior will be
a "sculpture in concrete and
mirrored glass" according to the
description given by architects
and interior designers Bleemer,
Levine and Associates who are
also doing the landscape archi-
tecture.
In addition to Washington Fed-
eral's savings and loan offices,
which will include an art gallery,
there will also be an auditorium
which, as in other Washington
Federal buildings, will be avail-
able to local organizations for
meetings and other events. Re-
maining space in the building
will be available for office rental.
i There will be 119 parking
places adjacent to the building.
Construction includes an emer-
gency electrical system to serve
the building as well as a built in
security system. The general con-
tractor is Courtelis Construction
Company.
Brandeis Women
Hold Southeast
Region Conclave
The Southeast Region of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee held its
1974 Southeast Regional confer-
ence last week at the Holiday
Inn, Hollywood.
The host (Hollywood) chap-
ter was assisted by the Ft. Laud-
erdale-Pompano and Miami
Chapters. The region is made up
of chapters from Alabama,
Georgia, Tennessee and Florida.
Keynote speakers were Mrs.
Albert Berler, San Antonio. Tex.,
and Mrs. Ralph Biernbaum,
Stamford. Conn. Mrs. Berler is
the immediate past national
president of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee
and an honorary director. Mrs.
Biernbaum is a present national
vice president and Southeast re-
gional advisor.
Mrs. Arthur Jukowitz of Mi-
ami Brandeis alumnae, former
regional president and former
national board member gave the
invocation at the opening
luncheon. Mrs. Seymour Israel
of Altamonte, Fla., is president
of the Southeast Region.
The chairman of the confer-
ence was Mrs. Ira Boris, im-
mediate past president of the
Ft. Lauderdale-Pompano Beach
chapter and presently a South
East Region vice president. Mrs.
Joseph Sternberg. former presi-
dent of the Hollywood chapter
is cochairman. Mrs. Minna Piha
of Hallandale was reservations
chairman.
District 12 Nominee Says
We Can Learn From Israel
"We must not allow the wind-
fall profits of the oil producing
nations to buy our America.
Camp Ka-Dee-Mah Board
Meeting, Election Set
The board of directors of
Camp Ka-Dee-Mah will hold
its annual general member-
ship meeting and election
Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the
home of Karen Margulies,
4350 N. Player St.. Holly-
wood, Mort Levin, presi-
dent, has announced. The
meeting is open to the pub-
lic.
CHAKtCS MMMi
Charlie Friedman, the Demo-
cratic- Congressional Nominee
of District 12. said Tuesday be-
fore a group of approximately
200 supporters.
"These companies are using
their profit* io buy our land, our
corporations, and our share of
an America that we have work-
ed hard for."
Charlie Friedman believes
that we must strongly enforce
legislation that will not only
protect our ownership of Amer-
ica, but will enable us to con-
tinue our life style without the
threat of bankruptcy. There are
anti-trust laws on the books;
they must be strongly enforced.
We must also use our resources
to protect our position with
these oil producing countries.
Our production of food far
outweighs that of the wealthy
oil nations. Perhaps, he says, we
should use our natural resources
as a bargaining base. NO OIL,
NO FOOD!
"This may sound tough." says
Friedman, "but we have reached
a crisis situation. The only way
for us to reverse the inflationary
spiral is to consider our own
needs. We must bargain from a
position of strength with all our
adversaries including the oil
wealthy Arab nations."
Another aspect of the depend-
ency on the Arab nations con-
cerns Friedman. The only true
democracy left In the Middle
East is Israel, and we as a free
nation must protect her.
"Having lived in Israel, I
know the importance of her sur-
vival. We as Americans must do
all in our power to help her.
I am totally committed and will
work for the survival and con-
tinuation of the state of Israel,"
Friedman said.
Friedman believes that we can
learn from other countries. One
of the strong points of the Is-
raeli society is their concept of
assistance to those who need
help. This is shown not only by
their acceptance of all immi-
grants but also in their treat-
ment of the people who live
there. They have enacted a
strong, comprehensive medical
care policy which protects, not
only the elderly, but all the citi-
zens of Israel.
"As I have been a practicing
dentist for many years, I know
that the people of America can-
not afford the medical care that
they deserve. I am strongly in
favor of a comprehensive policy
in America, that would enable
the people to receive proper
medical care," Friedman said.
The introduction of a compre-
hensive program can be accom-
plished without adding to the in-
flationary spiral and without
taking away the incentive of the
medical profession to earn a liv-
ing, he assured his listeners.
As the representative from
the 12th district to Congress
Friedman promised to wirk to
achieve these goals in Washing-
ton. In conclusion, Friedman
told his supporters, "I need your
help, I need your support, and
most of all, I need your vote."
Chaplaincy
Committee
Selected
The Chaplaincy Program, ad-
ministered by the Jewish Fede-
ration of South Broward Inc.,
has announced the selection of
committee members Dr. Fred
Ehrenstein, Mrs. Arlene Pritch-
er, Mrs. Natalie Heiden and Rab-
bi Samuel Jaffe. The committee,
also includes three lay people
from Fort Lauderdale.
Rabbi Jaffe serves as the rep-
resentative of the Broward
Board of Rabbis.
The Chaplain, Rabbi Harold
Richter, services Hollywood on
Monday, Wednesday and Fridays
and Fort Lauderdale on Tuesday
and Thursdays.
The committee will meet on a
monthly basis. For further in-
formation contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
Inc.
Sisterhood Sponsors
Tupperware Party
Temple in the Pines Sister-
hood will sponsor a Tupperware
Party Wednesday. Purchases
may be made directly through
the Sisterhood. Prizes will be
awarded to the member bring-
ing the greatest number of
guests. This open membership
party is also for prospective
members.
Mrs. Michael Gleischer has
been selected to fill the Sister-
hood's seat on the temple's
board of directors. Mrs. Steven
Gottlieb has accepted the posi-
tion of Sisterhood Donor Chair-
man.
"THE PEOPLES CHOICE"
david LEHMAN
Because of His Proven Dedication To Us!
HIS PUBLIC RECORD
SPEAKS FOR ITSELF:
* Past Chairman Broward County
Council on Aging
* Recognized authority on community
drug abuse.
* Founder of "Dangerous Substances
Guidance Center" of Broward County
and The Starting Place."
* Past Chairman State Committee on
Health Insurance
* Special Ass't. Attorney General in
charge of the "Dangerous Drugs
Division."
* Member of Medical Advisory Board of
"The Seed."
STATE REPRESENTATIVE DEMOCRAT
DISTRICT 97
Paid Political Advertisement paid for by Dr. David J. Lehman, Campaign Treasurer
- AWARDS-
Certificate of Appreciation
Distinguished Service Award
Meritorious Citizenship Award
Citizen Of The Year Award
Community Service Award
MR. BASS
LET YOU DOWN:
Cost Of Medicines!
Mr. Bass "DID NOT VOTE" to
require doctors to indicate on
prescriptions whether or not a
Pharmacist may substitute a less
expensive but equally good drug.
Environmentalists!
Mr Bass "DID NOT VOTE" for
Water Pollution Penalties for
those who falsify statements
about sewage discharges.
Mr. Bass voted AGAINST a bill
which provided for relief for
beach property damaged by oil
spillage.


Way. October 25. 1974
+J(!Wistl fhrkilari and Shofar at HoUywood
Page 9
I
Ramblewood East's 1st Phase
Of Construction Is Complete
The Council of Jewish Organi-
2ations in Civil Service, Inc.. the
Jewish Teacher's Association,
the Shomrim Society, and 32
other affiliated member organi-
f^ati na have made special ar-
rangements with Ramblewood
East Properties of Coral Springs
to offer their members and
friends an entirely planned con-
dominium development of only
IIl'i) apartments currently under
c< ; -traction.
This development was accept-
er; : >r filing by the New York
State Attorney General. As you
may know, New York has some
of the stiictest condominium
laws in the country, and there
are very few Florida condomin-
ir. development! that wojld
Su ject themselves to such in-
t, scrutiny and review.
F tur types are available in
*ea itlful two and five story
buildings 2 bedroom 2 bath;
2 bedroom 1 bath; 1 bedroom 1
bath; 1 bedroom m bath, all
with balconies. The deluxe elec-
tric kitchen includes a 2-door, 14
cu. ft. frost-free refrigerator-
freezer, range, filtered hood and
garbage disposal unit. All 2 bed-
room. 2 bath units also include
dishwasher.
All units are fully carpeted,
an! have individually controlled
central heat and airconditionlng
units.
The main recreation area will
include a luxuriously appointed
25,000 sq. ft. clubhouse. Indoors,
there will be arts and crafts and
sewing rooms, billiard room,
game rooms, steam room, sauna
bath, whirlpool, massage room, a
health gym, an auditorium and
stage, kitchen and snack bar.
Outdoors there will be shuffle-
board courts, regulation tennis
courts, dressing rooms, a 40"x80'
heated pool and an 18-hole put-
ting green. There will be three
additional recreation areas, each
with its own pool, one of which
is already completed and in use.
Complete recreational and so-
cial programs will be available
cards, Mah Jongg, bingo,
dancing, music, concerts, drama-
tics, lecture series, shows, art,
sculpture, and sports of all
types.
Ramblewood East in Coral
Springs is located in the very
heait of the Florida East Gold
Coast area between Miami and
Palm Beach. Coia! Springs is ac-
claimed as one of the most beau-
tiful comm nities in the South-
eastern United States with no
slums or crime problems.
Coral Springs, a svburb of Fort
I.a u'erdale, is close to every-
thlng. Ocean leaches are within
nine miles. It's a golfei's paradise
with 10 golf co vrses within a fif-
teen minute drive.
Prices which are subject to
change, range fiom $17,585 to
$33,260. Financing is easily avail-
able to qualified applicants for
as much as 80r; of the purchase
pi ice.
The total estimatsd mainte-
nance charges ranges from $48
to $60 per month. It includes
care and upkeep of all common
a eas. insurance and taxes of
common property, upkeep and
painting exterior of apartment
units, water and sewer, manage-
ment for the total property, as
well as the operating costs of
the bus. tram and recreational
facilities.
There are no contracts for
the management of the recrea-
tional facilities or property. The
apartment owners themselves,
through their own elected board,
will do this on a non-profit basis.
At the present time, the first
pha.se of construction at Ram-
blewood East is complete, and
there are many residents, most
of whom are retired or current
members of the Council, or
friends who will be spending
their winters enjoying the Flor-
ida sunshine.
The second phase of construc-
tion is well underway, and
should be completed by the early
part of next year. Thus, Ram-
blewood East can accommodate
purchasers who are ready to
move in now, in two months,
four months or six months!
A special deal is currently be-
ing offered to those who are
ready to buy now. If you buy
now in certain completed build-
ings you will not have to make
your first mortgage payment
until SIX MONTHS from now.
This is an outstanding value, and
a great savings, for you can be
living in your condominiums and
enjoying the winter season,
without making a single princi-
pal or interest payment.
To insure you that interest
will not accrue during the six
months, the developer is guaran-
teeing that they will pay, in ad-
vance, to the mortgage lender
the accrued interest a saving
to you of as much as $950.
To get more information re-
garding this limited special, we
suggest that you call the offices
of Ramblewood East, TOLL
FREE from Miami or Hollywood
at 949-3810.
Or better yet, go out and see
for yourself. Ramblewood East
is located on NW 40th Street,
just one block east of Univer-
sity Drive in Coral Springs.
If you have friends or rela-
tives in New York who are in-
terested in buying a Florida con-
dominium, have them get in
touch with the volunteers at the
office of the Council of Jewish
Organization in Civil Service,
Inc., located at 11 West 42nd
St. Suite 1455. New York City.
One oi the completed buildings in the Ramblewood East
complex on NW 40th Street one block east of University
Drive, Coral Springs.______________________
L
DRS. PECK AND GLAZER. P.A
SIDNEY J. PECK. M.D
VICTOR M. GLAZER. M.D
ALLAN R. KATZ. M.D.
ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF AN OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF GYNECOLOGY
AT
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HALLANDALE. FLORIDA 33009
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Shi elds
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Corporate clients will find the investment banking capability of Shields
Model Roland supplemented by the expertise of First Washington
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Through Shields Model Roland International, the extensive experience
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Our more than 50,000 individual customers will find a broad range of
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With 14 domestice offices and offices in London and Paris, the new
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MEMBERS PRINCIPAL SECURITIES EXCHANGES
SHIELDS MODEL ROLAND
Incorporated
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t


\


Page 10
Manheim Shapiro (center) who has served
as consultant to the U.S. State Department,
the National Jewish Welfare Board, Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women and the
American Association for Jewish Education,
lectured at a recent meeting in Temple Beth
Shalom sponsored jointly by the Young
Women's Leadership group and the Young
Leaders Council of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, Inc. Mr. Shapiro, whose
topic was "Who Are We?" is flanked by
Marcia Tobin and Karen Margulies, (left)
Ilene Weisberg and Herbert Katz.
Federation president Herbert Katz and lecturer Manheim
Shapiro share a smile with Young Women's Leadership presi-
dent Ilene Weisberg, who introduced the speaker at the joint
meeting in Temple Beth Shalom, and Young Leaders Council
president Dr. Stanley Margulies, (right) who introduced Mrs.
Weisberg. Helen Cohan and her committee served refresh-
ments at the conclusion of the program.
CRC SENDS TELEGRAM
TO PRESIDENT FORD
F.'Iaine Pittell, chairman
of the Soviet Jewry Com-
mittee, reports that the
Community Relations Coun-
cil of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, Inc.. has
sent a telegram to Presi-
dent Gerald Ford urging
him to "calculate the trade
agreement" with Sen.
Henry Jackson, and holding
the White House respon-
sible if the Jackson Amend-
ment does not go through.
Sonneiifeld Joins
JCC Staff Here
As Youth Worker
Rafael Sonnenfeld, who has
joined the staff of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida as "Youth Worker," was
raised in Israel, received his de-
grees in Psychology and Philos-
ophy from the Sorbonne in
Paris and his Rabbinical Ordina-
tion from the Rabbinical College
of Paris in 1962.
In his first position in Jo-
hannesburg, South Africa, Son-
nenfeld was in charge of the
Cultural programming for a
summer camp for youth and
adults, directed a Counseling i
Center for families, directed the
Youth Center and was advisor to !
the National Jewish Youth Or- '
ganization of South Africa.
In the United States, Sonnen-
feld has been a Counselor for
College students on the Campus
of Western .Michigan Univer-
sity, served as program director
at several summer camps in
Michigan and also worked with
Drug Addicts and Drop Outs, as
well as being a family Counselor
for Jewish families in Michi-
gan.
He has also worked closely
with students of New England
College of the University of New
Hampshire and as Advisor and
Counselor in many Youth Agen-
cies in that area.
Sonnenfeld's responsibilities
to Hollywood Extension Services
will be in developing the Cen-
ter's program for youth, ages
12 to 18.
Torah Fund Luncheon
Nov. 7 At Beth Torah
The Torah Fund Kickoff
Luncheon will be held Thurs-
day, Nov. 7, at Temple Beth
Torah, North Miami Beach. Reg-
istration and coffee will be at
9:30 a.m.
The Workshop will be pre-
sided over by Abraham Gittelson
of the Central Agency for Jew-
ish Education. Mrs. Morton Le-
vin is president of South Florida
Branch.
Calling all creative cooks!
INTERNATIONAL RECIPE CONTEST
WIN f6V?to ISRAEL
VIA
Pan Am 747
PLUS $300 CASH BONUS
LONDON
ARIS
BOSTON
NEW YORK Q
> *r-
VjKAINLJ rKIZt: Round trip jet flight via Pan Am 747 from
Boston or N.Y. to London, Paris or Rome with slop over privileges,
and then via connecting jet to Tel Aviv Plus $300.00 cash bonus.
5 SECOND PRIZES: $25o.ooc,sh
10 THIRD PRIZES: $ioo.ooch
25 ADDITIONAL PRIZES: s*.mm a*.i*.
.1 bottle ot imported Sabra plus two beautitul tups m an attractive gift box.
41 CHANCES TO WIN!
Wh.it ,i delicious way to win a contest' Sabra the liqueur of Israel,
is offering all these great prizes tor intriguing new ways to use their
world-renowned liqueur in food and drinkswhatever
marvelous mechayeh you can dream up!
Sabra. the famous liqueur from Israel, brings to food the
distinctive flavor of ripe laffa oranges, laced with rich chocolate.
Sip a little Sabraand let your imagination take off!
Get additional ideas from the recipe booklet attached to each
bottle. You might come up with your version of Liver Pate Sabra.
Sabra Souffle or Coq au Sabra? Shishka-Sabra? Fish Newburg Sabra?
Sabra Chocolate Cake! Why not a Sabra Mat/oh Farfel Charlotte?
You may create and submit more than one recipe. There are 41
chances for your recipes to pay off-you might even win the grand
prize and be off on a Can Am dream trip to Israel!
HERE ARE THE SIMPLE RULES, NO PURCHASE NECESSARY.
THE LIQUEUR OF ISRAEL
Park Avenue Imports, New York, N.Y. 60 Proof
1. Enter as often as you like.
2. Write legibly, or type each recipe
on a separate piece of paper.
3. To qualify, each recipe must include
Sabra Liqueur as an ingredient.
4. I mployees of Park Avenue Imports,
affiliates, retailers and wholesalers
of alcoholic beverages, Gourmet
Magazine, their advertising agen-
cies and families are not eligible,
entrants must be of legal drinking
age in state of residence.
All entries will be judged on the
basis of originality and taste as well
as the listing of ingredients an.d
proper measurements and the clar-
ity of directions.
6. Sole judges of the contest will be
Gourmet Magazine, a leading pub-
lication in the food field. Winners
will be notified promptly.
7. Mail your entries to:
SABRA INTERNATIONAL
RECIPE CONTEST, P.O. Box .3660
Grand Central Station
New York, N.Y. 10017
8. All entries must be postmarked no
later tlian midnight. March 21,1975.
9. Void where prohibited or restricted
by law.
i
I


>ctober 25. 1974
VJenisti fkrirfttr and Sbofar of Hollywood
Page 13
;riisalem Was Something Else for Shazar
inued from Page 4
it with Prime Minister
Irion. an enlightened hu-
who felt no more corn-
say, among Shazar's
Him" than I might have
Jin fact did.
Friday in the spring of
1 spent the morning with
(it Shazar in his office in
|m talking about Israel,
European background,
he was then writing,
family roots.
i>nversation ranged far
and there was a pro-
Jinship between us that
Ito ignite almost sponta-
I'NCTI. hP introduced me
to some young government,
aides. Later, with the President
gone, the atmosphere between
us became thick and hostile-
suddenly, we were arguing poli-
tics, and I was the foreigner, the
outsider.
In the afternoon, about four,
I was driving on a back road of
Jerusalem toward the King Da-
vid Hotel, skirting Musrarah,
the then-boundary line between
New Jerusalem (Israeli) and Old
Jerusa :em (Jordanian).
A CROWD slowed me up. I
had to stop. Ahead of me, there
was Shazar, surrounded by his
chassidim." already on his way
to synagogue.
He peered tpro'igh the wind-
shield. His eyes flickered in an
angry instant of recognition and
then changed to an impersonal
but withering glance. Slowly,
he moved to the side, his "chas-
sidim" following him.
I waited until he would pass.
He refused to budge. Finally, I
nodded, but he refused to ack-
nowledge me. Then, I drove on.
In 1971. at a backstage meet-
ing with him here in Miami
Beach. I reminded him of the
incident.
HE SAID he did not remem-
ber it. although he was warrr in
his recollection of our talk in
his office. Then, at the last min-
ute, before entering a huge ban-
quet hall and ascending to his
table on the dais, he said, his
eyes twinkling: "I suppose you
made it back to your hotel all
right?"
On that back street in Jeru-
salem, when he would not ack-
nowledge my presence because,
in his view, I was already violat-
ing the Sabbath, for all the re-
ligious impasse between us, I
felt closer to him than I ever
could to those government aides.
Or to the Jerusalem police
who clubbed a protesting crowd
outside Prime Minister Rabin's
home the other night for daring
to shout. "Kissinger Go Home."
WHEN JEWS club Jews,
there is no doubt that Jerusalem
is just another city.
The Shazars made it mean
much more.
issinger Flies Home With New Hopes
inued From Page 1)
Kissinger's talks with
(Rabin in Jerusalem, and
left the U.S. Secretary
"embarrassed" at the
Iment he was in confer-
kh King Hussein in Aqa-
I southernmost Jordanian
on the Red Sea, just a
two to the east of Eilat.
Rabin did announce
that Israel was pre-
makc some West Bank
ons for i>eace with Jor-
this announcement
iised thousands of ultra-
elements to riot and
mpt to "invade" West
rritories for the purpose
kblishing "settlements"
)W1X his talks with
Rabin, Dr. Kissinger observed
that he had reached agreements
with Rabin and other Israeli
leaders on "principles and pro-
cedures" for the next step in
Middle East negotiations.
"I've had a very useful, very
interesting trip toward a
just and lasting peace" in the
Middle East, he said.
Dr. Kissinger's continuing note
of hopefulness was sounded in
the face of threats by Egypt's
Foreign Minister Ismail Fahmy
and War Minister Ahmed Ismail
that Egypt would enter into a
new round of war against Israel
if Israel refused to withdraw
from Arab-occupied lands.
ACCORDING TO Newsweek
Magazine, the plan proposed by
Rabin as part of an interim
agreement would include Israel's
withdrawal 31 miles from the
isenbaum Scandals Shake
raePs Money Institutions
Inued From Page 1)
i involved in Rosen-
lk or other enter-
INVESTIGATION was
following rumors that
kt's giant construction
live. Solel Boneh, may
some connection with
urn's companies.
it has been impossible
(mine the extent of the
hat may have been suf-
the Israel Corp. and its
holdings. Israel Corp.
|rere invested in some of
companies Rosenbaum
tied in Vaduz, Lichten-
favorite tax haven for
pional financiers.
reportedly had deposits
in Rosenbaum's International
Credit Bank in Geneva which
closed.
THE LACK of bookkeeping in
Rosenbaum's Lichtenstein com-
panies is making it difficult to
ascertain the extent of financial
losses suffered by the Israeli
firms. Finance Minister Yeho-
shua Rabinowitz, who returned
from Washington where he at-
tended a meeting of the World
Bank, said that while deposits
by the Israel Ccrp. in the Inter-
national Credit Bank in Geneva
should be investigated and those
who did wrong should be punish-
ed, due consideration must be
given to the fact that the Israel
Corp. is a successful enterprise
that has developed profitable in-
dustrial projects.
i'...: ti" 'in......-; :r. ..-.. : '. ; i hi mi :i... hi
COURT STUDIES BANKRUPTCY
^dit Bank Closes Door
By EDWIN EYTAN
-NEVA (JTA) The International Credit Bank was
after its board of directors asked a Geneva court to de-
payments moratorium.
lie court is studying the bank's plea and is not expected
[id down its decision before the end of the month in view
| complexity of the bank's accountants.
CCORDrNG TO Swiss law, the court can impose a mora-
'f it finds the bank's assets sufficient to meet its obliga-
and that it is suffering from a shortage of funds only due
eptional circumstances such as a sudden rush by depositors
^hdraw their moneys.
hould the court find the bank insolvent, however, it will
it to be in bankruptcy and appoint an official receiver
j>d up its business. Until then, the bank is still free to nego-
|its sale or the sale of its assets, the funds from which
be deposited in a court-controlled account.
present disengagement line along
the Suez Gulf. In turn, Egypt
would have to promise to open
telephone lines between the two
reiterated by the U.S. "no" vote
on the Palestine Liberation Or-
countries.
In other telks, Dr. Kissinger
apparently succeeded in attack-
ing the high oil-pricing problem
in talks with Saudi Arabian of-
ficials when both Saudi Arabia
and Iran on Monday announced
that they might move to accept
a cut in the price of a barrel of
oil established among the Per-
sian Gulf countries and other
members of the Organization of
Petroleum Exporting Countries
by $1 to approximately $10.
Also, Dr. Kissinger told Syria's j
President Assad the U.S. now!
frankly opposes the resumption |
of negotiations in Geneva, a fact
El Al May
Strike Oct. 24 j
TEL AVIV (JTA) The !
flight crews of El Al have I
threatened to strike beginning
Oct. 24 unless the government
acts to legalize a long-standing |
informal arrangement that vir-1
tually eliminates income tax
payments on the foreign cur-
rency portion of their salaries.
The arrangement has been
questioned by Likud MK Akiva
Noff who has asked the Supreme
Court for an order nisi on the
tax authorities to show cause
why air crews pay proportion-
ately smaller taxes on their in-
come than other employes.
SINCE NOTTS challenge, the
El Al management and board of
directors has been deluged with
letters from pilots, flight engi-
neers and navigators who
threaten to void immediately
their contracts which expire in
1976 unless the airline and the
treasury formalize their present
tax arrangements.
The air crews, who spend part
of each month abroad, are paid
in part in foreign currency. For
tax purposes, their wages are
calculated on the basis of one
Pound Sterling for one Israeli
Pound although the Internation-
al rate of exchange is IL 10 to
one Pound Sterling.
The result is that the flight
crews' taxes are negligible. Noff
claims the arrangement is in-
equitable and smacks of favori-
tism.
SHOULD THE strike materi-
alize, El Al would be grounded
for the second time in less than
a month. Last month the car-
rier's schedules were disrupted
for nearly a week by a wildcat
strike of mechanics and ground
maintenance crews.
ganization proposal in the United
Nations oil Monday.
DR. KISSINGER'S frank ob-
servation was in apparent re-
sponse to Assad's threat that
Syria would refuse to approve a
renewal of the UN observer
force on the Golan Heights Dec.
1 unless Israel makes substan-
tial ten itorial withdrawals by
then.
Dr. Kissinger began his trip
to the Middle East with the
burst of an Uzzi submachine gun
that fired in his plane acciden-
tally when it fell in its case to
the floor. One of his detail
guards was superficially wound-
ed, although Secret Service men
momentarily feared an attempt
on the Secretary's life.
UN Gives
Okay To
PLO Status
(Continued From Page 1)
ment's opposition, vowed that Is-
rael would continue to fight
against the PLO, which he char-
acterized as an official Arab unit
of "professional murderers," to
seek it out and rout it out
wherever possible.
EARLIER, Tekoah denounced
"the proposal to invite PLO ter-
rorists to participate in the
proceedings of the General As-
sembly" as a "travesty of the
United Nations Charter and the
Assembly's rules of procedure.
It makes mockery of the UN in
the eyes of all who still respect
international law and morality.
"The proposal is obviously
directed against peace-making
efforts in the Middle East. It i3
regrettable that the parliamen-
tary situation in the UN is such
that proposals of this nature can
be made and adopted."
Meanwhile, the American and
British spokesmen said that they
were not aware of any discus-
sions between their countries
and PLO representatives.
Answering a question whether
the PLO representatives will be
granted visas to enter the United
\States, Courtney Sheldon, the
American spokesman, replied
that if they will be legitimately
invited they will receive visas.
- rALMER'S -
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NAME: _____---------------------------------------------------------
ADDRESS:
PHONE:________


Page 14
'Jenisii ftcridHnn and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. Octabor 25. 1974
Rabbis, Students and High School
Officials To Hear Rabbi Leifman
Rabhi Morton M. Leifman.
associate director of Community
Education and dean of Seminary
RABBI MORTON M. LEHMAN
Rabbi Leifman will discuss the
program of the Seminary College
at the monthly meeting of the
South Florida Rabbinical As-
sembly Thursday morning. Oct.
24. at the Doral Hotel. Miami
Beach.
He will also describe the com-
bined program of Jewish Studies
at the Jewish Theological Sem-
inary and Columbia and Barnard
University to high school stu-
dents at Temple Emanu-El, Beth
David Congregation, Congrega-
tion B'nai Raphael and Temple
Menorah.
A luncheon meeting of prin-
cipals and guidance counselors
of Miami Beach High, North
Miami High. Norland. North
Miami Beach High. Coral Gables
High, and Palmetto High will be
held Thursday. Oct. 24. at Beth
College of Jewish Music at the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, will be meeting with
South Florida Rabbis, Judaica
High School students at Con-
servative Congregations, officials
of secular high schools in Dade
County, and university students
of the Hillel Foundation of the
University of Miami next week.
David Congregation to aid them
in advising students of the com-
bined program.
Rabbi Leifman will also be
meeting with university students
who are interested in careers
in Judaica or music.
Rabbi Leifman recently return-
ed from Jerusalem wheie he was
director of the Jewish Theolo-
gical Seminary's Student Center
for four years. He has just as-
sumed his position at the Sem-
inary.
The program in Miami is being
coordinated by Rabbi Seymour
Friedman, executive director of
United Synagogue of America
Southeast Region.
Candidates' Night
For Chai Lodge
Chai Lodge, B'nai B'rith, was
to hold "meet the candidates
night" at 8 p.m. Thursday.
This meeting will give the
public a chance to hear some of
the local candidates before the
November election, as well as
providing interested men the op-
l>ortunity to attend a B'nai
B'rith meeting.
Family friends are invited to
attend this important meeting at
the Home Federal Savings and
Loan Association at Young!
Circle. ,
Chaplain's Schedule
The Jewish Federation of South Broward, Inc. announces
that Rabbi Harold Richter Chaplain for South Broward County,
will be visiting the following hospitals on a
regular basis:
Mondays Doctors. Community and
South Florida State Hospitals.
Wednesdays Hollywood Memorial Hos-
pital.
Fridays Golden Isles Hospital.
The Rabbi will also visit nursing homes
and penal institutions in the South Broward
area. In addition, he will visit institutions iv
Fort Lauderdale on Tuesdays and Thursdays
information, please visit The Jewish Federa-
tion Office at 1909 Harrison St., Hollywood or phone 921-8810
or 966-7751.
Rabbi Richter
For further
Beth El Begins Adult Education Program Oct. 27
An informative Adult Educa-
tion program has been planned
at Temple Beth El which in-
cludes lectures, seminars and
Hebrew classes. Six Sunday
morning breakfast sessions have
been scheduled at 9:30 a.m. and
will be hosted by the Brother-
hood.
The first program, to take
place Oct. 27, will feature
Thomas Cohen, president of Hill-
crest Lodge. B'nai B'rith. He
will speak on "Jewish Humor."
Future programs will be held
Nov. 17," when Dr. Robert
Blank will speak on "Soviet
Jewry": Dec. 22, when Eliezer
Kroll will speak on "Israel To-
day"; Feb. 9, with Dr. Samuel
Z. Jaffe speaking on "Our Re-
form Movement in Transition";
March 9. when Rabbi Sholom
Lipskar will speak on "Chas-
sidism"; April 13, with Arthur
Tcitelbaum,. Regional Director,
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, speaking on "What
Fashion Show And Luncheon Nov. 20
Rabbi Ringler To Address Nov. 6
Young Leaders Council Meeting
Rabbi Stanley A. Ringler will Young Leader's Council is a
he guest speaker of the Young body of young men who will be-
Leaders Council at 7:30 p.m. come involved with Jewish Com-
munity Leadership positions and
increasing their knowledge of
community mindness by having
such men as Rabbi Ringler speak
to them.
The first meeting for this
year's Young Leader's Council
featured Art Teitelbaum. exec-
utive director of the Anti-Defa-
mation League.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Shalom plans its annual
"Youth Fund Luncheon and
Fashion Show" Nov. 20, at 11:30
a.m. in the temple ballroom.
A catered hot meat lunch will
be served. Fashions by Melba
Boutique will be modeled by
Sisterhood [members Bea Bier-
man, Evelyn Blumenthal, Bar-
bara Peretz. Natalie Bluth. Daisy
Reichkind, Jeanette Neuwirth,
Belle Weinman, Leslie Bouer.
Phyllis Baldwin, Marilyn Strat-
feld, Rosemary Sinert and Kathy
Lane.
Fran Koross is in charge of
reservations; Gloria Appel is
chairman.
Sisterhood and Men's Club axe
jointly sponsoring a new produc-
tion of "Hello Molly," and are
currently casting the play. All
Sisterhood and Men's Club mem-
bers are invited to audition. Call
Mrs. Frank Mirrer for an ap-
pointment.
Chance Does A Jew Have in The
Christian World?"
Adult Hebrew classes began
last week; they include elemen-
tary and conversational Hebrew,
followed by Dr. Jaffe "s (bi-
weekly) Bible class on "The
Book of Psalms' at 10:30 a.m.
Parallel classes are held Tues-
day at 7:30 p.m.
Rabbi Rosenfeld is presently
conducting a seminar series on
"Movement in Modern Jewish
Life." The course of study will
include an evaluation of various
historical, sociological and re-
ligious assets of Jewish life
from the French Enlightenment
until the present.
The annual Charles Doppelt
Memorial Lecture has been
scheduled for Sunday, Jan. 26.
Rabbi Jacob Agus, spiritual
leader of Beth El Congregation
of Baltimore, speaker and
author, will speal on "Myths and
Fantasies Concerning Us." The
lecture will be open to the pub-
lic at no charge but will require
an admission ticket.
r
RABBI STANLEY RINGLER
Wednesday, Nov. 6. in the home
of Dr. Stanley Margulies.
Rabbi Ringler, Hillel director
at the University of Miami, will
speak on the subject: 'The Jew-
ish Perspective of What's Hap-
iwning on Today's College Cam-
pus."
Delegates Attend
Hadassah Confab
Mrs. Albert Aaron, president
of Hallandale Chapter of Hadas-
sah, and Group delegates Mrs.
Lihby Wise. Mrs. Theodore Mar-
cus, Mrs. Laurence Dank, Mrs.
Fay Schiller. Miss Jennie Mel-
nick, Mrs. William Light, Mrs.
Syd Sisholce, Mrs. Emanuel
Prouse, Mrs. Helen Fromm, Mrs.
Sara Blatt. Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Pier son and Mrs. Ida
Klmbrig attended the 60th an-
nual convention of Hadassah in
Atlanta recently.
More than 2500 delegates, rep-
resenting 335.000 members from
over 1400 chapters and groups
in the United States and Puerto
Rico, attended.
Abba Eban. member of the
Knesset, Lsraeli Parliament, and
U.S. Senator Henry M. Jackson
addressed the opening plenary
session.
The convention also marked
the 40th anniversary of Youth
Allyah whero over 150.000 chil-
dren have been rescued and re-
habilitated in Israel's Youth
Movement since it was founded
in 1934.
CANDIELIGHTING TIME
9 HESHVAN 6:25
Religious
Services
HAUANDAIE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Cemtoi
Jacob Danziaer.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
6INAI (Temple) of NORTH DAOE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley, Cantor Irving
Shulkes.
NORTH BROWARD
tORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Liberal. 3601 Univer-
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER, 8753
N.W. 57th St., (Conservative) Rab-
bi Milton J. Gross.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd op-
posite Hollywood Hills High School.
President Dr. Frank Stein.
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1361 S
14th Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe. Assistant Rabbi Harvey M.
Rosenfeld.
BETH SHALOM (Tempts) Conserva-
tive. 4601 Arthur ?_ Rabbi Morton
Malavsky, Cantor irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH .HM (Conservative).
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood.
TEMPLE SOLEt (Liberal). 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
-----
TEMPLE SiNAI (Conservative). 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shapiro
Associate Rabbi Chalm S. Listfield.
Cantor Yehuda Hallbraun.
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative)
6920 SW 35th St RabDl Avrom
Draxln.
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Conserve.
tive) Pines Middle School, 200 No,
Douglas Rd., Pembroke Pines.
Rabbi Aaron Shaoero.
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:tober 25. 1974 -"Jcwis* flcridf&Hn Page 15
\mour ij^' ^-^-icbman
Selection for All
ions and All Tastes
Ma an
C-art ^yHlpert
II: Commentaries of the Pentateuch," selected and trans-
Jed by Chaim Peart (New York, Viking Press, $6.95. 256
another addition to B'nai BVith Jewish Heritage
The book is intended for the layman who knows little
ling of the classic work of Rabbi Shlomo ben Itzchai
selections that have been chosen provide an insight
ii's method, and they hold the interest of the reader,
liveable that a copy of the Chumash be at hand when
the book. The translator-editor has. wisely, omitted
Jmmatical explanations and involved exegesis.
DERATION HAZALAH." by Gilles Lambert, translated
he French by Robert Bullen and Rosette Lettelier
fapolis, the Bobbs-Merrill'Co.. S6.95. 235 pp.). is the story
roung Zionists who rescued thousands of Hungarian Jews
Ithe Nazi occupation. I recall vividly the scenes in the
[sections of New York on that famous Saturday when
lodox Jews were permitted to collect money on the
for Hazalah (rescue). This action epitomizes the Jew-
lition that saving a life is more important than observing
tbath.
ibert relates the story with grippin; suspense since
the operation was opposed by some Hungarian Jews.
Ithor is a correspondent for Le Figaro. He did personal
|h in Hungary. The account of the ingenuity and bravery
young Zionists who forged passports, identification
baptismal certificates so that Jews could pass as Chris-
Inri disrupted Naai operations sounds almost fictional.
true. The estimated number of those saved is 100.000.
bis exterminated 700,000 Hungarian Jews.
IYSTAL NIGHT," by Rita Thlaman and Emmanuel
nan (New York, Coward. McCann and Geoghegan, $5.95,
L) is another translation from the French by Gilles
|esi. This documentary history recreates the infamous
November 9-10, 1938, in Berlin when Nazi terrorization
climaxed in nationwide anti-Jewish riots. This fore-
W the Holocaust. The book is based on Nazi contem-
documents and those of their victims. The two French
authors recount the events with empathy but with
?e historiography. The contemporary photographs which
produced are vivid adjuncts for those who did not live
these days and who think that history began yesterday.
Aveocr Ocfl'u/
Thou Shalt Spend, Spend
And Also Elect, Elect
pil COMMUNITY relations organizations have for several
stewed over certain public election campaign practices
'2 to many people and making for considerable bitter-
lome Jewish organizations.
I*-, with the adoption of political campaign spending laws
fc half of our 50 states and with federal action indicated.
Vo Jewish organizations are showing interest in the s
hip of campaign funding, campaign promises, and cam-
kactices to ethnic units.
'KING BACK for a moment, we now recognize great
|t on the part of those Jewish groups that had the
to object to public statements iupporting specific
|es and made by leaders clearly identified by Jewish
rtional offices.
practice ran counter to Election Guidelines adopted
|by the National Jewish Community Relations Advisory
land subsequently endorsed by the Board of Directors
jouncil of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds,
fcrtisements placed by well-known Jewish leaders iden- %
[such and calling on the Jewish community to support
* candidates also were frowned upon in the NJCRAC
&'F policy guidelines.
enable practices of the nature we have in mind have
ptter debates in several Jewish organizations during
Presidential election campaign.
NOW, looking ahead, we see leading Jewish bodies
fresh look at the need for reform as a result of
(of campaign financing legislation,
example, both the Jewish Labor Committee and the
American Hebrew Congregations have taken stands
of public financing of elections. Other Jewish bodies
do likewise.
of this activity takes its cue from the dismay churned
Watergate scandals. Individuals and organizations
to preserve the democratic process are coming more
to realize that freedom to spend millions of dollars
campaigns and the temptation to gobble up tele-
radio time with the help of overflowing campaign
can turn democratic processes upside down.
Plenty of Jobs Not Enough Help
Haifa
yyMUlM THE economists are disturbed by the
run-away inflation in Israel, and the gov-
ernment is taking steps to cool down the over-
heated economy. I have conducted my own pri-
vate survey of one barometer of economic condi-
tions the job market.
I went through a normal weekend edition
of the latest issue of the afternoon paper,
"Maariv," and counted 256 display advertise-
ments, large and small, seeking 463 employees
of various categories.
THERE WAS an additional very large ad
from the Government Civil Service Commission,
seeking no less than 259 candidates for govern-
ment positions. And there were 345 of the small,
classified ads, appealing for approximately 383
applicants. Summary: 602 ads looking for 1105
employees.
That number may not seem large, but re-
member this was a single, normal issue of one
newspaper. The situation is repeated every
week. Employers look elsewhere as well. The
bulletin boards of the universities are covered
with announcements of available positions.
IN SHORT, there is a serious lack of work-
ing hands encompassing almost every field of
employment. Of course this also helps to explain
the rash of strikes which have recently swept
the country.
Almost any strike is bound to succeed, at
least in part. The employers have no choice.
There is no one else available, and this despite
the continuing immigration into the country.
What kind of help is in greatest demand?
From my collection of ads it appears that engi-
neers and technical people head the list a fact
which greatly increases the responsibility placed
upon the Technion. There are others. A secre-
tary-typist who can Work in both Hebrew and
i:ti'-,'lisli would be worth her weight in gold to
judge by these ads.
The demand for watchmen and guards re-
flects the heightened security consciousness.
Tailors and seamstresses are in short supply.
THERE ARE very, very few openings for
lawyers, but lots for administrative personnel,
computer operators, bookkeepers, welders, ma-
chinists.
The many job opportunities make it tempt-
ing for mothers to go out and work too, but
who will take care of the young children at
home? Hence the scores and scores of ads. some
of them marked urgent, seeking personnel to
look after the children.
The trouble is that the wages demanded are
high. Our Ruthy. who has a part-time job on the
junior staff of Tel Aviv University, figures that
in the long run it costs her almost as much to
have a woman come in to take care of Anat, as
Ruthy herself nets from the job. This is a nor-
mal experience.
Big Pressures Weaken Orthodox
A RECENT substantial influx into Hebrew day
schools of students from Conservative and
Reform homes has been a key factor in success-
ful pressures towards a weakening Orthodox
position in some of the school; "and further
shifting in this direction seems likely.'"' accord-
ing to a study by an Orthodox educator.
The study was made by Dr Irving Fried,
principal of the Columbus (Ohio) Tomh Acad-
emy. He reported his findings in the June issue
of "The Jewish Parent," the official publication
of the National Association of Hebrew Day
Schools. The association is an affiliate of Torah
Ume-orah. the National Society for Hebrew Day
Schools.
DR. FRIED reported he had chosen 35
Hebrew day schools for his investigation, select-
ed to reflect the makeup of such schools in
terms of their size and geographic locations
nationally.
He sent a questionnaire to the principal of
each school, to a rabbi actively involved in the
school and to the executive director of the local
Jewish Federation.
Because several of the respondents had dual
roles as principal and rabbi and two of the
communities had no local Federation offices,
the potential respondents totalled 98. Dr. Fried,
who reported he made his study in the fall of
1972, said nearly 90 percent of the question-
naires, representing 32 schools, were returned.
THE DATA showed that 31 of the 32 schools
reported families with Conservative synagogue
affiliations among their student bodies. Ten of
the schools reported student bodies of between
41 and 100 percent Conservative affiliates.
Dr. Fried concluded that it seems probable
that at least 50 percent of the students in the
schools represented in this sample were from
non-Orthodox families."
HE ALSO found that 26 of the schools re-
ported Conservative affiliates among their board
members. Eight schools reported boards consist-
ing of between 41 and 100 percent Conservative
affiliate and te nreported between 21 and 40
percent such affiliates. Reform affililates were
reported holding memberships on 16 boards.
Dr. Fried reported that in 23 out of 26
schools reporting pressures to change the
school's religious philosophy during the 1967-72
period, "the direction of pressure was towards
a weakened religious position" and that "all of
the respondent groups indicated that the parents
were the primary group seeking change."
DR. FRIED expressed the conviction that
"thv trend toward parental disinterest and op-
position" could be reversed or at least halted.
He contended that when parents fail to support
the relisious position of the school, "they are
doing so out of absence of knowledge, not
through a deliberate design to subvert the ob-
jectives of the school."
/Karvi *^yamiicl <^//vcr
Scoop Jackson's a Noble Politico
W*MJMUrtnUH
j
A REMARKABLE man is Sen. Henry Jackson.
The dynamic politician from the State of
Washington has labored long and mightily for
many causes, and one of them is the right of the
Jews to emigrate from Russia.
"Scoop," as he is called, has been belittled
by some as a hawk, as the "Senator from
Doeing," as a cold warrior, etc.
HE IS indeed concerned about Russia. One
does not have to be a right-winger to feel that
Communism is something against which we
should guard ourselves.
The Kremlin's reluctance to permit our
people to live or leave as Jews is a symptom
of the harshness of that regime. The recent
bulldozer attack on modern art and media peo-
ple is another reminder of that harshness.
Or read the texts of the speeches by Mos-
cow's men in the UN, and you detect malice and
hypocrisy, as when they, representing a nation
which has gobbled up oodles of other nations,
charge Israel with being aggressive.
SEN. JACKSON, from a State with a small
number of Jewish voters, has been a gallant
defender of Jewish rights, of the Israeli case,
and of humanitarianism in general.
True, he wants to sit in the White House.
But it is notable that he thinks he can get into
the White House by supporting Jewish rights.
May a!l his rivals take the same position!
In a recet gala event in Los Angeles (hon-
oring Edward Sanders, a noble man) Sen. Jack-
son attacked the "Arab oil cartel." Would that
all of his rivals would take that tack, too.


Page 16
Jeishfk>rkUan <"d Shofar of Hollywood
'
Friday. Octob
State Representative
DAN BASS
is the One Legislator
who has been Responsive
to the needs of the People
in his District:
UNCONTROLLED GROWTH
Dan Bass has led the floor fight to pass
legislation that requires a Land Use Plan
prior to any annexation.
SENIOR CITIZEN HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION
Dan Bass Co-sponsored the Doubling
of the Homestead Exemption for Senior
Citizens to $10,000 after a 5-year residency.
PROTECTION FOR CONDOMINIUM OWNERS
Dan Bass Sponsored the
amendment to Abolish the unfair 99-year
Recreational Lease.
CONSUMER PROTECTION LAWS
Dan Bass has led the legislative war
on consumer abuses. He will continue to
introduce stronger Consumer Protection Laws that
will aid in combating inflation.
"GET TOUGH" LAW AND ORDER POLICY
Dan Bass has always taken a firm,
positive stand on legislation that will stop
crime in our streets.
FUEL ADJUSTMENT RATE
Dan Bass has filed a bill that will
prohibit Florida Power & Light from adding
a fuel adjustment charge to your utility bill.
Dan Bass' Continuing Fight for the People of his
district earned him the honor of being selected by
his colleagues, in the State House, as one of the 5
MOST EFFECTIVE FIRST TERM LEGISLATORS
J


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