The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla
Fred Shochet
Creation Date:
November 23, 1973
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44512277 ( OCLC )
sn 00229541 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
wjewisti IFIIcndliiai in
Volume 3 Number 26
Hollywood. Florida Friday, November 23. 1973
Price 25 cer.-s
1974 UJA-IEF Campaign In Full Swing
UJA general chairman Paul.
Zuckerman has announced that j
Dec. 7-3 will be the target dates'
for the completion of 1974 fund]
raising efforts throughout the
United States.
He has also announced that
Moshe Dayan. Israel's Minister of
Defense, will be the keynote
speaker at the Dec. 8 banquet of
the 1974 annual national confer-
ence of the United Jewish Appeal
"Normally, our national confer-
ence is held to launch the coming
year's Israel Emergency Fund and
national UJA campaign," Mr.
Zuckerman explained, "but this
year the conference is the target
date of the completion of those
efforts which bo the outbreak cf the Yin Kippur
"The format of this conference
has been revised to focus on the
emergency conditions in Israel
which have caused the already
complex problems of immigration
and absorption to intensify, expand
and accelerate ... to a point
where human need has reached
staggering proportions."
Accordingly, Melvin H. Baer.
chairman of the Greater Hollywood
1974 drive, has called on the com-
munity to accelerate its gifts in
Continued from Page 5
William Horvitz Gochairman Of
Federation's Builders Division
Stating that the "objective is to
reach all the builders, general con-
tractors, sub-contractors, financial
institutions, and others participat-
ing in the building industry," Wil-
liam Horvitz held a planning meet-
ing for the Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration'? Builders Division at his
home Nov. 12, after agreeing to
act as cochairman of the group.
The organizational conclave dis-
cussed the 1974 JWF-UJA cam-
paign and the building industry's
role in the fund-raising drive.
Present were Builders Division
chairman Herb Sadkin. Dr. Nor-
man Atkin, Melvin H. Baer,
Vdolph Berger, Morris Courtney,
1 A. Rurbin, Barry Frogel, Arthur
Kail. Paul Kapelow, Herb Katz,
Sheldon Leventhal, Robert May,
Herman Rader, Ben Saewitz, Al-
bert Vorra and David Yorra
All those present, together with
guests of their choice, were invited
for cocktails aboard Mr. Sadkin's
yacht on Nov. 15.
The Builders Division fund-rais-
ing drive will culminate in a din-
Human Rights Day Rallv In
Young Circle Planned Dec. 10
ner to be held at the Eden Roc
Hotel Thursday. Dec. 6. Some 600
persons are expected to attend.
Local Leaders Attend CJFWF
Convention In New Orleans
Local Jewish leaders returning
^om the Nov. 8-11 CJFWF Gen-
eral Assembly in New Orleans ex-
prosed three vivid impressions: ]
tha: (he conclave should not have
.been shortened; that as tired as I
all the la\ people and profession-
als, were, the meetings bolstered |
narrle as nothing else could have;
and that a sense of urgency about
Israel was re-developed.
The magnitude of the loss of
I-raeli lives was brought home to
them as never before, they said.
The 1,8.34 Nr.:eli- who died in the
latest coni.iet were comparable
to 13u,0j'J Americans in terms of
population u.tios.
During the 1967 war the Israel
economy was stopped for only one
week; they learned; this time, sev-
en weeks have passed and there
is still no demobilization, which
means a hiatus in the tourist trade
and the cessation of the citrus in-
Productivity in the tiny nation
i is down to zero, they were told,
I'but a "spirit of living Judaism" is
_ Three thousand persons were
Npresent on the final night when a
ird and worn Abba Eban
,de the culminating address, the
*enor Of" which sent local residents
ying home with what they called
"a sense of exhilaration. He has
revitaliaed our commitment and
we are more determined than ever
to make the 1974 campaign go
down in history as the largest
fund-raising drive of all time."
Among those attending from the
Greater Hollywod area were Dr.
and Mrs. Howard Berman, Dr. and
Mrs. Alvin Cohen, Dr. and Mrs.
Moiton Diamond, Mr. and Mrs.
Carlos Feldman, Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Katler,
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert D. Katz, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert N. Kerbel, Dr.
and Mrs. Meron Levitats. Dr. and
Mrs. Stanley Margulies, Dr. and
Mrs. Samuel Meiine. Dr. and Mrs.
Joel Schneider, Dr. and Mrs.
Philip Weinstein and Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Weiss.
South Broward Technion
Chapter Meeting Nov. 29
South Broward Chapter, Wom-
en's Division American Society for
Technion, will meet Thursday,
Nov. 29, at 12:30 p.m. in the Gala-
had North club room, 3001 S.
Ocean Dr., Hollywood, with Mrs.
Louis Lavin presiding.
The program will feature come-
dienne Shirley Cole and a discus-
sion of current events at Technion
University in Israelone of the
foremost technological institutes
in the worldby Mrs. Louis Moss.
Mrs. Abraham Zirn, hospitality
chairman, is in charge of refresh-
Monday. Dec. 10 will be Human
Rights Day throughout the United
States, and women's organizations
all over the country are planning
for the occasion.
In our area, Marcia Light and
Carol Press of Women's American
ORT, (Organization for Rehabilita-
tion and Training) arc coordinat-
ing the events in Hollywood with
the help of many Jewish women's
A rally will be presented at
Young Circle Dec. 10. at 7:30 p.m.,
(rain date Dec. 11 or 12).
Preceding the program there
will be a 6:30 p.m. candlelight
walk down Hollywood Boulevard
in which all youth groups in the
area have been asked to parti
cipate. including the Jewish Youth
Council of Greater Hollywood and
several Ft. Lauderdale youth
Entertainment at the program
will include two groupstwenty-
five youths called the "Chosen
Children" in a song and dance
presentation, and the "Marks Boys
Three and Their Father." Another
highlight planned will be a tele-
phone call to Russia, and Rev.
Luther C. Pierce of the Union
Congregation Church will speak.
Petitions will be circulated in
Young Circle and area shopping
malls. B'nai B'rith Women at the
Diplomat Mall, the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women at the Holly-
wood Mall, and Women's American
ORT at the Fashion Center will
have tables available to gather
signatures during the weeks prev-
ious to and following the rally.
Letters from prominent politic:''
figures supporting the Soviet Jew-
ry appeal will be read at the rally.'
The expenses for this undertaking
will be shared equally by all par-
ticipating organizations.
At the first planning meeting
the following organizations were
represented: Women's American
ORT. National Council of Jewish
Women. Women's American ORT
of Ft. Lauderdale, Intracoastal
Council of B'nai B'rith Women,
Temple Sinai Sisterhod. and Tem-
ple Solel Sisterhood. Other groups
are also expected to join in the
Dies At
a few hours before he was sched-
uled to address the centennial-
biennial convention of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
Continued on Page 13
Due to the increased num-
ed since the outbreak of the
ber of Israel Bonds purchas-
Yom Kippur War, a substan-
tial delay in processing has
resulted. There have been
hundreds of calls to the Mi-
ami Beach bond office by
persons concerned with not
having received their bond
Milton M. Parson, execu-
tive director of the South
Florida Israel Bond Organi-
zation, urges those who have
purchased bonds to be pa-
tient, since there will be a
delay of a few weeks before
receipt of the certificates.
"Because of the tremen-
dous outpouring these past
few weeks, a longer than
usual period Is required to
process applications, but cer-
tificates will soon be forth-
coming from the transfer
igent," Parson noted.
Edna Jacobs, representing Mar-
cia Light, spoke for the Commit-
tee on Women's Plea for Soviet
Jewry, Human Rights Day. at a
meeting of the Community Re-
lations Committee's Executive
Committee Oct. 24.
Program To Detect Tay-Sachs
Carriers Being Launched Here
All Jewish organizations in the |
Greater Hollywood area have been J
mobilized to disseminate informa-
tion concerning a fatal disease af- i
fecting one out of four Jews of
Ashkenazic descent.
Called Tay-Sachs after the two
doctors who isolated the malady,
j it is a genetic disorder for which
there is no known cure and which
will kill a child by the age of four. J
A method of detecting Tay-Sachs j
has recently been discovered, and
it is planned to begin the testing !
of married men and women under
the age of 40, and pregnant wom-
en up to their fourth month, at
the Mailman Center in Miami in
the spring of 1974.
Although it takes two people
who are both carriers of the gene
to produce a child with the disease,
it is possible for one or the other
parent to be a carrier with the
ability to transmit the gene to the
offspring. Thus, while the disease
is quiescent in that child, should
he or she marry another carrier
the disease again manifests itself.
It will be possible through the
testing to determine if either part-
ner is a carrier: if both are. the
decision may have to be made not
to have children. Until a cure is
known, the only way effectively
to eradicate Tay-Sachs would be
not to reproduce.
Under the auspices of the Jew-
ish Welfare Federation, a meeting
was held Nov. 16 at Temple Beth
El for the purpo-e of educating
members of local Jewish organiza-
tions. Mrs. Errol Ro-en was chair-
man of the Federation committee
organizing the conclave.
Each representat:ve who at-
tended will report tV full details
of the program to his or her or-
ganization. In early 1974 a mas-
sive publicity cam.sign will be
launched in the hope that all
| young Jewish coupl-s will submit
| themselves for testing when the
program begins.

Page 2
+Jf-m\r- thrHltr *nd ** of Hollywood
Friday, November 23, 1973
Dr. Howard J. Fuerst To Be
Feled At Temple Sinai Dinner
The State 0! Israel Masada
,1 will b#*bestowed upon Dr.
Howard J. FMut of Hollywood at
the inaugural Temple Sinai Israel
Dinner of State which will be held
Sunday, Dec. 23. according to Mil-
ton M. Parson, executive director
oi the South Florida Israel Bond
Dr. Fuer.-t. a member of the d of governors of Temple
Sinai and a pa>t vice president of
the Hollywood congregation, is a
member of the board of trustees
11! the Greater Hollywood Jewish
Welfare Federation
Presently Chief of Staff at the
Cotttt Isles Hospital in ilallan-
i:ait Dr. FuenU is a founding di-
netofl of the Diabetes Society of
Broward County, and serves on
the advisory boards of the Em
physcma Foundation and the Tu-
berculofis Association. Active in
civic affairs as well as Jewish com-
munal activities, he is 'a firmer
member of the City of Hollywood
Planning and Zoning Board.
This is the first Israel Dinner
>f State to be held by Temple
Sinai in Hollvwood. and spiritual
leader Rabbi David Shapiro said
he was nnst gratified with Dr
Fueist's selection as recipient of
the Israel Masada Award.
The .Masada Award created by
the Israel Bond Oreanization bears
the Hebrew inscription "Masada
shall not fall again." and recog-
nizes notable achievement and out-
standing leadership in fortifying
the economic foundations of the
State of Israel.
JWV Auxiliary Meeting Dec. 5
Tile Ladies Auxiliary of the
Victor B. Freedman Jewish Wai
Veterans of America Post No. 613
. ill hold its general meeting at
IBM Home Federal Bank Building
on E. Hallamlale Beach Blvd.. Hal
landala, ;it aaaj Wcdnesdav. Dec
Rose Hccht. president, will pre
side and Maivinj Freeman. PNP
prog-am chaiinian. will introduce
Ted Nathan, director of the Tay-
Sachs Disease Research Founda-,
tion, who will speak about its in
port,nit work.
The auxiliary, which now hae
live new membersMay Wolf. Syl-
\ ia \o\ack, Pearl Hollander, Rose
(ucenberg and Frieda Dee-ringer
has alieady given $2,000 to the
Tel Hoshomer Hospital in Tel Aviv.
Isiael. to enable them to buy nee
BSSaty equipmeni
The weekend of Dec. 7-9. Anne
Teitlcbaum. national president ot
the JWVA ladies auxiliary, will
be here to honor the State De-
partment of the Florida JWV.\
Ladies Auxiliary. She will be
presented with the keys to the
City of Hollywood by Mayor David
Keating and the keys to the City
;f .Miami Beach by Mayor Chuck
Mull during a conference at the
r!"au Riva'e Hotel. Bal Harbour.
Young leadership Groups To See New Film On Golda
The Young Men's Leadership
Council and the Women's Leader-
ship Institut? of the Jewish Wel-
fare Federation will join together
with their spouses to preview a
new biographical film on Pi ime
Minister Golda Meir produced by
the British Broadcasting Company
Thursday. Dec. 13. at 8 p.m. in
Temple Beth Shalom.
The production has received
rure not'.ces in England and in the
few U.S. communities that have
jseB it. After the film there will
' be a discussion of the situation in
Young Professionals Dance
The Voting Professionals, serv
I -r.g Dade and Broward Counties
. oung, single adult; in their 20's.
j 30's. and 40's, is sponsoring a
i 'ance at Temple Sinai. Hollywood.
1 Sunday at 8 p m.
The first
Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
Offte' ff.f#!io> 0*'s io tut
16480 Nt 19t1Av*nu* NothMnTi Bf*r- W M2
19tr, Street A Alton RoJ M*m. B**c* JC 1-1IS1
1250 Normandy Drive M.*m. Be*cn JC 11151
DouglJsRoaUtS.W I7thStreet Miam.-JE 1-1151
P<*ev$- Mfl e*rei tn Nt rVx* Meforo'H- #*
MVffl CH*p9lt >*> MMfWtjn. ThtB'rya 800*V
Are Honored
At Temple Beth Shalom the Bat
Mitxvah of Cathy Hoffman, daugh-
ter ot Mr. ann? jr.-.. Edward Hill
man. was celebrated Friday. Nov.
ifl. 'Ota honor of opening US A
at beginning of the service was
granted to Mr. Hoffman. Cathy
; chanted the poition of the haf-
(onn, ottered special prayers and
pronounced the candlelight pray-
er. Dr. Morton Ma.av k conducted
i/ie service, assisted by Cantor
Irving Gold.
Cathy, an eighth grade student
at Ol-en Middle School, is a mem-
ber ot the nouor society. nrviOct
m secielai.v. and is a member ol
FYXA club. She is in tthe fifth
grade at Bern Snaiom Hebrew
school, is a member of the dancing
uuo ana seives as secretary of the
i nited Synagogue Youth chapter.
Presentation of the Bat Mitzvah
certificate was made by Jack Sha-
,110, president ot Beth Shalom,
ynd gifts by Sisterhood and Men s
. lub. Pulpit flowers and Oneg
.--habbat were sponsored by Mr. and
Mrs. Hollman. Kc-itn, Kim and
Craig Hoffman, in Cathy s honor.
Mrs. Holfman is president oi
sisterhood of Temple Beth Sha
lam. Attending the celebration
o ere giandparents. Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Mann. Hallandalc. Pauline
Hoffman of North Miami, and Max
Hoffman of I.akelure. X.C.
At 9 a.m Saturday. Nov. 17. the
. U-b.ation ot the Bar Mitzvah oi
I Jonathan Stuait Myers, son of Dr.
! lid Mrs. MiltOII B Myers was held.
Jonathan chanted the portion of
the haftorah and offered special
j players. Gifts were presented by
i sisterhood and Men's Club.
Jonathan attends 8lh grade at
: Nova Middle Schol and is Inter-
B led in fossil and rock collecting
art. tennis and is on a Little
League baseball team. lie i- a
tudent in the Beth Shalom reli-
gious .-chool.
The pulpit flowers were spon
o-ed by Dr. and Mrs. Myers, as
well as the Kiddush reception (ol
owing tne celebration, in honor
of the occasion.
Attending were grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Myers of Colum-
; bus, Ohio: great uncle and great
aunt, Mi. and Mrs. Morris Thomp-
on, Baltimore, Md.; aunts and
uncles Dr. and Mrs. Irving Myers,
Houston. Tex.: Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Myers. Dayton, Ohio: and Mr and
Mrs. Stanley Myers. Columbus.
At Temple Beth El Sabbath serv-
ices to be held Friday at 8:13 p.m.
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffc. spiritual Lad
er, will speak on "For What Are
, V.e Thankful?"
Pulpit honors will be accorded
i Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Efros. in
i honor of their daughter's Hat
Mitzvah. Mrs. Eiros and daughter
, Susan will bless the Sabbath tap-
; crs. The flowers will be sponsored
j by sisters Susan and Abby. The
| Oneg Shanbat will be sponsored
n the parents.
Leslie Meredith Efros attends
UcNicol Middle School where she
is an honor student in the 3th
rade. and is a member of Tikvah
, H'nai B'rith Girls. Saturday at 11
m.. Leslie will conduct the wor-
hip service and read from the
Tor ah.
Guests attending will include
iiet grandmother, Mrs. Samuel E.
Goldstein; Mr. and .Mrs. Donald A, .
Goldstein and family: Mrs. M. P
Goldstein of Albany. N.Y.: Dr. and
Mrs Perry B. Saxe of Woodhridge,
Conn.; and Mr. and Mrs. William
Uscher of Demarest, N.V.
Ansel Insurance Agency 3
Ansel Wittenstein f
All Forms of Insurance
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
_____ 9239518 9453527
Lodge Members Sperik Out
From the November issue of The Menorah, publication of flXe Hen
Lodge i.f B'nai B'rith. comes the following editorial:
U, now. have a confrontation between Efeyp) afjdurael and
this bring.-, te njiad the same issue betuft-en IJose'i iicEPharaoh
"Mo'ses represents commission. He could not stand to see the
Israelite slaves suffer. Their anguish was a pain to his heart.
Pharaoh represents callousness. An insatiable thirst for
power goaded him on to impose slavery on other human beings
eiOstfi! wanted to serve Pharaoh wanted to dominate.
This confrontation was between individuals Moses Vs
Pharaoh We now have it between groups. Between Israel and
i the Arab-aligned powers.
What we might term Mosaism transcends any personage.
Moaaism is the sum total of those trends in society makin" fUr
human well being. Mosai>m is reflected in the endeavors for the
broadening of the area of well-being of the world.
When "r>5 strive to lift tne st-'tus of the poor, the handi-
capped and the disadvantaged that is Mosaism.
Whan grown curtail freedom or shut out of sight the suffer-
ing in the world; when they seek power or self-aggrandizement,
that is Pharaohism at work.
Israel as the only democracy in the Middle East deserves the
i nmxM ot all rlehreous and God fearing nations. With their
help, with your help and with Israel's fighting spirit we shall
Young Israel of Hollywood
Committee Appointments
Young Israel of Hollywood which bership: Mrs. Jessica SchulU, Mrs
has b -en holding services in it^
new quarters at 3891 Stirling Rd
o'ipo-ite the Hollywood Hills Hi-.'h
school) since the New Year, held
i congregational meeting Nov. 4.
The following committees were
"-jointed by Dr Frank Stein, pres |
1-nt: Saul B?renaOB, Dr. Sam
Rand, Dr. Jonah Botknecht and
Or. Frank Stein, ritual: Dr. Alvin
Cohen. D:i\id Katz, Harry Lemei
ind Ben Lerner. ways and moans:!
Barry Kertuer. Leon Schwartz. Dr
Rthyl Lerner. and Mrs. Tamara
Cohen, Publicity: Mrs. Sue Stein.
Mrs. Jean Rand. Mrs, Jessica
Schultz and Mrs. Linda Botknecht,
Two n'-\v projects decided upon
ere a chart-r membership break-
fast to be held in March and a
first anniversary dinner to be held
in February.
All future congregational meet
ings wi 1 be held on the Drst Sun-
V'vin Cohen, and David Katz, mem day <>f every second month.
Hcspltalization Sickness Accident Life Annuities
"Insurance Specialist"
Barry Holeve, President Phone 925-3251
J301 S W. 5S
v.! H!rc-.S!:urr
({MSB Sff!?
musm .siffiK/oea;
brake service
OW f>*..,J !,itt / Our ttlMM
----------5*w RSmnSOM -- Ml>f0 ______

Friday, November 23, 1973
*,Jen1stifh>rf'rfitoir> and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
i -
Temple Beth Shalom To Hold
Its Inaugural Ball Dec. 8
Dr. Fred Blumenthal, chairman,
has announced that Temple Beth
Shalom will hold its Inaugural
Ball Saturday, Dec. 8, in the newly
constructed and almost completed
edifice at 1400 \. 46th Ave.
This will be an auspicious occa-
sion and will be a dream come
true. The idea was born almost a
decade ago to move the Beth
Shalom complex from Monroe
Street to Hollywood Hills. Much
' ^inspired in the interim and now,
the fruition and reality of the idea
that seemed impossible came to
The executive steering commit-
tee together with the board of
directors chose to dedicate this
testimonial in honor of Dr. Morton
Malavsky, spiritual leader of Beth
Shalom, and Jack Shapiro, presi-
When Rabbi Malavsky came to
the congregation, it numbered ap-
proximately 150 families. The
membership has grown to over
500 families in a little more than
10 ycajs.-
Rabbi Malavsky, who has been
recognized and commended by the
local community as well as neigh-
boring communities as a clergy-
man of sincerity, unusual farsight-
edness and one who has taken a
firm stand on most major issues
that have arisen, is celebrating hit
25th year in the rabbinate. He hat
served as president of the Rab-
binica.-. Association of Greater Mi-
ami, the Hollywood Clergyman Fel
lowship. chaiiman and originator
ol the television program "Jewish .
worship Hour." chairman of Jew- I
ish National Fund of Broward i
County and national organizations. .
Rabbi Malavsky's strongest af- j
finities lie with the youth of the ;
congregation for whom he has ,
worked very hard and also for the
State of Israel, where he is a fre- j
quent viiitor, tour director and |
souice of inspiration.
Jack Shapiro, a charter member
of Temple Beth Shalom, is known
as a man with a heart for the
young, who has given togethei
With this wife Rachel many years
of service, dedication and con-
tribution to all charitable organ-
isations and especially to Temple
Beth Shalom.
The oiiginal structure housing
the religious school was named foi
Jack and Rachel Shapiro. The
Shapiros are also responsible tc
a f;reat extent for the summer ,
tripsof flu-' tern tours which j
evolved into teen pilgrimages to
[af acl.
Jt was through the inspiration
and pace setting of Jack Shapiro
that the whole concept of a tem-
ple in the hills came about. He
afjo sponso.eo tne aik in the main
* sanctuary and the daily chapel.
The host committee for the
.i.' Hall includes Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Bcrman, Dr. and Mrs.
Fred Biuitunihai, Mr. and Mrs.
Karl Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Bob
Freeman, Mr. and Mrs. Steve
Freedman, Mr. and Mrs. Steve
Friend, Mr. and Mis. Manuel Gar-
n-.izo, Mr. and Mrs. Edwa.d Hoff-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kap-
lan. ..Ir. and M*^tJck Kleiner, Dr.
Lawrence Levin, Mr. and Mrs.
Mo ton Levin, Di. and Mrs. Samuel
Meline, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mir
er, Mr. and Mrs. Seymour
!amet, Mi. and Mrs. Reuben
Schneider. Dr. and Mrs. Max Slu-
chak and Mr. ami Mrs. Manuel
.oiomon. Each of these committee
members will head one or more
Consul General Jacob Gorin will
officially present Dr. Malavsky
with a citation from Israel in the
name of the Israel Parliament.
Histadrut, Israel Bonds and vari-
ous other Israel causes to which
he has been very attentive, coop-
rat ive and helpful. He is also
', scheduled to present the Israel
! Man of the Year award to Jack
i Shapiro for his closeness and help-
, fulness to the State of Israel.
There will be no public raising
; of funds at this function. Tickets
are available at the temple office
and 20 per cent of all proceeds
"ill be invested in Israel's future.
For additional information call
Sylvia S. Gordon at the temple
Judge and Mrs.Morton Abram
To Receive Masada Award
Pictured with tne pioc.umation issued by the State of Israel
commending Temple Beth Shalom for honoring Dr. Morten
Malavsky and Jack Shapiro (left) are Dr. Fred Blumenthal,
chairman, and Mis. Manuel Garmizo, a member o host
Judge Morton L. Abram and his
wife. Gladys, will receive the State
of Israel Masada Award at Tem-
ple Beth El's Israel Dinner of
State to be held Sunday, Decem-
ber 16. at the Holiday Inn in
Hollywood according to Milton M.
Parson, executive director of the
South Florida Israel Bond Organ-
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffc. spiritual
leader of Temple Beth El, expres-
sed pride in Abrams' selection for
this coveted award, a tribute to
their selfless efforts on behalf of
the State of Israel and the entire
Jewish community.
The Masada Award commemo
rating the 1900th anniversary of
the heroic defense of Masada. the
iast Jewish stronghold to fall in
'.he Roman conquest of Palestine,
vas created by the worldwide Is-
ael Bond Organization to recog-
nize notable achievement and out-
tanding leadership in fortifying
ihe economic foundation of Israel.
Judge Abram, a full-time Brow-
lrd County Court Judge and form-
;r Senior Judge of the Municipal
Court of Pembroke Pines, is ex-
ecutive vice president ot Temple
Lieth El. and has served as presi-
dent, vice president and secretary
of the Hollywood congregation.
A charter member of the Brow-
ird chapter of the American Jew-
sh Committee, he has been active
hi B nai B'rith, the Israel Bonds
ampaign. and the Jevih Kedera-
ion of Greater Hollywood. Judge
Vbram is alio active in the Holly
.vood Civitan Club and the Masonic
Mrs. Abram shares her hus-
band's enthusiasm for Jewish and
civic affairs. A past president of
the Temple Beth El Sisterhood,
she was recently elected to the
board of trustees of the National
Federation of Temple Sisterhoods.
A member of the Hollywood
Library Board and the Hollywood
Scholarship Foundation, lira,
Abram is a volunteer teacher in
the public schools, under the
auspices of the Tutor Bank.
Natives of Chicago, Judge and
Mrs. Abram moved to Hollywood
16 years ago with their three chil-
Haclassah Holds
Annual Luncheon
A fashion show featuring models
| Irene Ellsley. Mildred Goldberg.
Eva Katzman. Flora Kent and
Betty Klein was the highlight of
the second annual luncheon spon-
sored by the Shalom Group of the
' Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah.
Cochairmen of the event were
Lillian Hellman and Evelyn Simon.
Serving on various committees
were Sally Davidoff, Lillian Frank.
Rose Gross. Sophie Singer, Char-
lotte Kanten, Sydell Leider, Hetty
Kiein. Helen Janowsky. Millie Kap-
l8J), Eva Gold. Bcne Cohen. Tea-
sic Fi'tfcinian. Helen Storfer, Ter-
ri Levine, Bea Cuttner, Ann Stif-
Itel, Ann Mandel and Reba Pollin.
Proceeds will ro to the Hadas-
' 'ah Medical Organization's Hospi-
| la] iii Israel.
Hallandale Center Honors President
Jack Spiegel, president of the
Habandaie Jewish Center, was the
guest of honor at the annual Con-
gregational Dinner held at the
temple Sunday.
Vice president Nathan Goldberg
and Si-terhood president Marian
Franklin were chairmen of the
.vein; Art Canon was program
Participating in the tribute to
Mr. Spiegel were Cantor Jacob
Danziger, Bernard Kramer, presi-
dent oi the Men's Club, and Mrs.
The address by Rabbi Harry
Schwartz, spiritual leader, ex-
pressed the congregation's high
regard and esteem for its presi-
Broward Jewish Singles
Pian-A-Day In The Park
A day at Birch State Park will
mark the inauguration of a pro-
gram sponsored by the Jewish
Community Centers of South Flor-
ida, 1909 Harrison St., Hollywood,
and the Jpwi-.h Federation of Noth
Broward for B oward County Jew-
ish Single.s18 2fi years of age Sun-
:;i\. Dee. 2, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The day i'l f'-aludo sport;,
i.vimnvrutt,- folk singing, food and
i.-. r:.-fun. Birth State Park is
i. \ \fA "" H"te A-l-A, Ft- Lau-
diial". A 26 tent entrance fee is
in giving ODDS
Thai everyone who visits
The Attache' Motel's
Leaves a WINNER
HoV/woos-Sy-The-Sea (A-hA)
(Jus* north of tie Diplomat) 923-4631
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Le Cafe de Paris
in DANIA f \
Mtrost from The JAI-MlilNkm
J 11:30 AM-2 OOP*' 5:30-10:30 pM.
Sped* Dinners
for Reservation: 9724 r 9219658
C^j-e~i Vad
Phone: 9230564
i Painst & Supplies
Bath / Clout Accmarit
tuief Blalawt Rmm Divlfert
Wialaw Shad** Artificial Flawtff
Dratory Rttt Ftllac*
Walliafar pimu
Key 4 lock Work Patio Fumitoro
Store Hrf 7:30 A.lSuVjrOO P.M. CfJcd Sundayf

Pcge 4
+Jewish fhJTidlian nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 23, 1973
fcJewlstirtcridian \
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. th It, Miami, PIC 3313* Phone 373-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone J73-4605
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
JOAN MKYEP.S. News Coordinator
The Jewish Floridian Doe* Not Guarantee The Kaehruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bi-Weekly by the Jewish Floridian
Fecond-Clasr Postaa-e Paid at Miami. Fla.
......Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood Shnfar Editorial
/. COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon Willens. Chairman: Ron I
is an. Ben falter. Marion N'evina. Dr. Norman AH in. Robert N.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
"ember of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Byndi-
cate. worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, A
eciationofiEnglish- Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press
merican As-
< KIPTION- RATES: (Local Area) One Year 14.00. Out of Town Upon
I uest.
Volume 3
Friday, November 23, 1973
Number 26
28 HESHVAN 5734
Our War Just Beginning
The war is over, but not for the Jewish community of
South Florida, indeed of the nation and the world. For us,
the war is just beginning.
Israel's losses since the Yom Kippur attack include
1,854 of their young men killed in battle.
On a comparative basis, that would be the equivalent
of 130,000 American dead almost three times as many
as died in Vietnam. And just about half the number who
fell during World War II.
This does not include the estimated 1,800 casualties
now lying in Israeli hospitals, or prisoners of war who
have yet to be repatriated according to the conditions of
the truce agreement signed by Israel and Egypt on Sunday.
One does not know exactly what the physical and
emotional status of these men is how many of them will
survive their ordeal. How many of them may already have
Add to this the estimated S7 billion cost sustained
during the 18 days of open warfare (an unofficial figure
reported m the New York Times), and the talk of truce can
never spell the end of the emergency so far as Jews here
and throughout the world are concerned.
For Israel, hopefully the war is over, although she will
be bearing its expenses for decades to come.
But for us. the war is not over. It has just begun.
Whatever we have given in terms of funds in the
past, we must double and redouble our efforts during the
days and months ahead. We must give give until we
feel the giving personally.
Our giving can never match the Israeli sacrifice. But
we must, in this instance, know what waging a war can
be-a war against our comfort. And sometimes even
against our greed.
We must wage the war to participate in the Israeli
sacrifice so that finally we come to understand what plac-
ing our ideals above the value of the things we own really
Think of Sadat. Think of King Saud. Think of the
Ba'ath leaders of Syria. Think of their thoughts about Is-
rael. Balance this against what you have given.
And then give again. And again. And again after that.
It will never hurt as much as the Israeli mother or the Is-
raeli widow feels hurt who has just buried her beloved
because of the thoughts of Sadat and Saud and the Ba'ath
leaders who brought war to the Jewish homeland on Yom
Dr. Eisendrath Passes
The death of Dr. Maurice Eisendrath will be felt not
just by Reform Jews, whose spiritual leader he was. but
by the entire American Jewish community and, indeed,
America itself.
Eh". Eisendrath was an eloquent spokesman for social
justice, a symbol of the unity between religion and the
society in which it is practiced.
There will be those who are critical of his final words
to the Union of American Hebrew Congregations at its
100th anniversary convention in New York City that Presi-
dent Nixon should resign.
Dr. Eisendrath spoke in those words out of the essen-
tial despair Americans feel about corruption in the high
halls of government.
At the same time, American Jews can not forget the
positive way in which the President responded to the
State of Israel in its hour of most critical need.
Does it mean Dr. Eisendrath sets his love of America
above his love of Israel? This is a weasel-worded question
whose purpose it is to bludgeon men whose vision of hu-
manity transcends the boundary lines of nationhood.
At the moment of his death. Dr. Eisendrath ignored
those who would bludgeon that way. No one could ques-
tion his identification with Israel. Nor with America, his
He spoke as he saw things. This was the strength of
his leadership.
Its War-War. Not Jaiv-Jaw
rpHERE WE were, the United
States, betrayed by our "al-
lies" the wurst-chomping, beer-
guzzling Germans; the wine
smashed French, with their de-
lusions of grandeur: the para-
lyzed English, turned to stiff
me by all that tannic acid
they drink in their tea.
We were betrayed by "allies"
worried about their snuggly
comfy warmth this winter.
-Moral issues? That never both-
ered them before their his-1
turies are full of national ego
But the point is: Why should
we care about the Europeans?
THEY ONLY care about us to
the extent that we protect them
and visit their tourist traps where I
they rob Americans blind j
those silly Americans who come
again and again and pay stiff j
admission prices to be made to
feel civilizationally inferior.
But this doesn't tell the whole
story about the betrayal. The fact
is that we are accepting at face
value the European "excuse" for
betraying us their assessment
of the Arab oil crunch.
A U.S. Department of Agricul-
ture study demonstrates that the,
crunch is a two headed hammer.,
In the department's most re-1
cent 'Foreign Agriculture," sta
tistics show that between July
and December of this year, the i
Arabs will have purchased 145,- i
000 metric tons of wheat from '
us, or more than five and a hall
times the amount of wheat they
purchased from us last year.
"FOREIGN Agriculture" also |
shows that Egypt purchased $83 ,
million worth of our farm prod j
ucts up to last June 30. This |
represents twice the amount they
purchased during the previous
fiscal year.
In addition, Egypt bought 292,
000 tons of U.S. wheat, and we I
are already preparing for larger'
shipments to Egypt in 1974, in-
eluding 80,000 tons of wheat
The statistics grow in incredible
proportion. Syria, just before the
Yom Kippur war, had consumed
50.000 tons of our wheat. Iraq
helped itself to 100,000 tons.
Forget wheat. U.S. rice ear
marked for export to the Arab I
countries in 1974 is expected to \
rise to 180,000 tons, or twice the
amount the Arabs purchased from
us in 1972.
DOES IT ever strike us to do
to others what they would do to
us? Is it not conceivable that an
embargo on food and grain to
the Arabs would wreak more
havoc on them than their oil em-
bargo on us?
Certainly, the Russian pup
pcteer in the Middle East couldn't
supply the Arabs in that eventual-
ity and would have to suffer
vastly in prestige. Missiles, guns,
tanks and jet-fighters yes;
food no.
In these days of detente, it
may not be polite to say so, but
the Russians are a garrison state
military opportunists on the
wing, who put their "all" into
They haven't much left for life.
The fact is that not only can't
they supply the Arabs with grain.
They can't even supply them-
selves with grain or much of
anything else. It's a sore point
too often made and too little
acted upon, but they've been buy-
ing grain from usand machines
and our technology.
WE MIGHT, for example, have
put a crimp on grain to the So-
viets when they began sending
shiploads of death to their Arab
clients. That would have accom-
plished, in the long run. much
more than our resupply of arms
to the Israelis.
I suppose the American prof-
iteers would never stand for that.
They have it going for them both
ways grain to the enemy and
guns to Israel, "that little bastion
of democracy ."
Better that Henry Kissinger
should run like a frenzied mat
through the Middle East, spread
ing some oil of his own - ing Israel to perpetuate this two-
way grain gun arrangement than
stop the war by showing how
ewrrMally weak the Russiani
really are.
This is not to say i.iat henry's
a profiteer, but he's a detente njk.
C.ntl uril op Paste IS.
; S As.. .
Max Lernc
Sees It
NEW YORK The United States and Russia, caught up in
a sharp crisis over a peace-keeping force in the Middle East,
seem at the moment to have surmounted it. But. given the abrupt
Soviet threat of sending troops unilaterally, the grave dan,
not past.
Secretary Kissinger's handling of the emergency show
mature combination of strength and restraint, suggesting that
he is the right man in the right place at the right time.
MANY OF us have much graver doubts about President
Nixon. The Middle East is the policy area in which those doubts
have beyi .minimal.. The President's behavior on the Watergate
issues and on the firing of former prosecutor Cox is the area in
which the doubts are gravest, even to the point of a serious con-
sideration of impeachment.
The United States is an imperial democracy, wild far-flung
stakes of power abroad and the imperatives of the equal rule of
law at home. Richard Nixon has relished the role of imperial
President, but he has carried over the quality of the imperious
into his dealings at home and seems never to have learned the
meaning of the rule of law as the first citizen of the republic.
The result been a schizoid presidency, presided over by
a deeply split man. who is at his best in power struggles of for-
eign policy but gets into messy tangles and turmoils at home
that have reduced his credibility to a new low.
PRESIDENT NIXON has shown him;elf richly power-ori-
ented, badly equality oriented. Nona of the studies of his life,
including the psychobiographies, has gone far to explain why.
Most of us have a desire to prove ourselves to friend and
foe alike, and to ourselves. It usually comes from inferiorit:
fe t and hurts suffered early in life.
TSta abrasions he experienced in the struggling. Mr-
life of the storm tossed little Nixon fanvly in California musl
have stayed with Richard Nixon all of his life. Certainly one of
his deepest drives has been to prove to supporters and detractors
alike how he can seize history and build that proof into historv
THERE IS in him the constant temptation to ?o too far.
"The road of excess leads to the palace of wisdom," froti
Wil'iam Blake in his "Proverbs of Hell." It has been used-vari-
ously in the cults of drugs and of sexuality, but most notably in
history by the governmental practic? of power-drunk leaders,
and each time has proved a hellish proverb.
The Elizabethan concept of the overreacher Was of a man
beset by a tragic hubris. Nixon has periodically overreached and,
unfortunately for him. his overreachings have seemed at, times
to pay off, as with the bombing of Hanoi, which didn't interfere
with his reception in Moscow.
THE RESULTING heady sense of triumph doubtless spilled
over into other efforts at overreaching. One can see how Mr
Nixon -r instead of regarding it as overreaching would think
of it as a daring way of turning history to his purposes.
This reached some kind of climax in his firing of special
prosecutor Cox. The intent was to take events by storm, the
method pretty devious.
Its dtviousnes-i was reinforced by Mr. Nixon's about-face on
the tapes when the impeachment storm broke and when the
threat grew that Judge Sirica would hold him in contempt of
GEORGE MEANY, who not so long ago preferred Mr. Nixon
to George McGovern, has blurted out the charge that Mr. Nixon
is "emotionally unstable." It is a feeling that evokes echoes from
others around the country.
What feeds it is the evidence of the vigils at Camp David,
the explosive actions that almost inevitablv follow them, the
deviousness. the backtrackings, the self-destructive bent in a man
who, only a year ago, seemed to have it made in every way
But I read the signs differently. An emotionallv unstabl
man could not conduct foreign policy with the coolness and
precision that Mr. Nixon and Secretary of State Kissinger un-
der him-has used in the Middle East war and ceasefire.
But the piling up of Mr. Nixon's personal troubles on the
tapes, the taxes, the house, the Rebozo $100,000 cache, the charg-
of a secret investment fund has made life a purgatory for him
and turned him into a desperate man.
THERE IS, as a wise man once put it, a time for everything.
There is a time to investigate and a time to unifv. There' r aUfiref
to act as the Hound of God to follow the spoor of possible high
crimes and misdemeanors.
But there is also a time to hold together as a people, even
while we keep our right (once the crisis is over) to resume the
stern quest of the strict and equal rule of kw. ...

... .

Friday, November 23, 1973
#fg&f*ti npa fJUlfff "d Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5
Tenifrffj Beth El Bonds Dinner To
Be IJndejr Baer-Miller Leadership
'.i- M a.<: lias bee* se-
el as rtratrman and fames F.
' the T' m
>f the Smith Florida I ami l tsnnd
anization, has announced.
Beer, \ ice pi e lidenl and i> u itee
,i Temple Both El, is treasurer
ad a board memb.r of the Great-
i- Hollywood Jewish Welfare Fed-
sration. He also serves as a meni-
>< r of the buaid of Jewish Family !
Baer, a mrmbe-- of the National
Young Leadership Council of the
Uiiited Jewish Appeal, was a re-
cipient of the UJA's Leadership
Aiward in 1971. Vice president of
Kacr's Furniture, he is a member
>! the Hollywood and Dania Cham-
oers of Commerce.
Miller, secretary and trustee of
temple Beth El, is a board mem-
ber of the Jewish Welfare Fedcra-
ion, vice president of Jewish Fam-
dj Service, and vice president of
amp Ka-dee-man! A practicing
attorney in Hollywood, he i- sec
etary of the South Broward Bar
Association, and a member of the
Broward County and American
Car Associations.
V B.t'i R| I.,, oi Dinner <,r State Dl. SamUel Z. Jaffc. spiritual
t> h^ held Sunday, Dec. lfi, Mil- leader of Temple Beth El,,said that
ton M. Parson, executive director under |(l(, leadership of Baer and
|i r, the dinner honoring Judge
ind Ml Morton L. Abeam will
i nly be a success for the state
I rael, Temple Beth El, and the
' ui h community. Lewis E. Colin
I of Templi Beth El.
Dinner-Dance 1974 UJA-IEF Campaign
Rescheduled C**mmi From Page I
For Dec. 15
The dinner-dance of the Florida
Chapter of The Society of Fellows
>f the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, honoring George J.
ralianoff, has horn reschedul d
for Saturday, Dec. 15. at the Fon
tainebleau Hotel.
The Middle East crisis prompted
the postponing of the dinner, first
;et for Nov. 3, so that ADL's Flor-
ida leadership and staff could be-
vote their full attention to the
urvival of Israel.
In a joint statement, Ben and
Richard Essen, cochairmen of The
Society of Fellows, said "ADL's
statewide information and coun-
teraction operations required the
League's full attention during the
most intense period of the Middle
East crisis and working with Flor-
ida's Jewish communities was out
first priority, therefore the post-
tenement of the dinner."
The Society of Fellows is a
tadership group whose members
work to promote ADL's loeal and
tational pro [rams. Members of the
l i '. iponsor special events in
he inter I i he Anti-Defama-
ion League and attend ^DL i
erencc an special pros ams,
i in- jiiorl time remaining before
the tar t date Baer and Ma
cabinet hope to complete all Bene-
factor-' >; I) jc 7 b cause the
Creator Hollywood report will be
presented to Gen Dayan in New-
York the following day by repre-
sentatives of the campaign leader
"Communities generally are run-
ning three and four times greater
in dollar volume than they ran in
1973," Mr. Baer said. "We in
Greater Hollywood have more than
doubled the monies raised on a
pledge-for-Dledge basis."'
He cited some examples of cities
throughout the country:
1973 1974
N.Y. City $12,000,000 $36,000,000
Chicago 8.000,000 17.000.000
Denver 3,000,000 5.300.000
Milwaukee 2,800.000 5,700.000
San Antonio 685.000 1.825.000
"Although we have increased our
gifts by 100 per cent,'' he said, "it
is apparent that compared to other
i communities we have not
given as we should. I hope to see
!hrt percentage climb to 300 or
400 per cent."
Thn conference will begin Friday
i, i rni ig, D'C. 7, at the New York
Hilton Hotel, with an opening
< :m! cam >aign session. American
inity leaders will re-
ceive a full account of the nev
mensions of needs caused by
conditions in Israel.
Friday afternoon, a special pro-
gram -..ill be held at the Mark
I Theater i 1 New York
Entitled 'And None Shall
Them Afraid", the program I
memorialize those lost in Israeli
most recent struggle for sun
and provide somber inspiration for
the living.
Produced by playwright Murray
Schisgal. the program will featurj
such participating artists as Mis i
Alexandrovich, Hersehcl Bernard:,
Theodore Bikel. Lee J. Cobb, Bel
Kaufman, Cantor David Kusevit-
sky and the Inbal Dancers.
Other highlights of the confer-
ence include a special Sabbath
dinner; UJA national commits v
and departmental meetings; and
the nomination of officers for 1974.
Thomas Cohen To Entertain
Humorist Thomas Cohen, well-
known teller of folk-tales, will be
the feature attraction at a 12:30
p.m. general meeting of the i;
.on Section. National Couni
lewish Women Monday, Dec. 3,
at Temple Sinai. Swi b I
other items knitted by local
en to he sent to Israel i i
iun< Sh i-Boji pro ;ran I
be on >'
By Rabbi
The home of Mrs. James Jacob-
son provided the setting for Rabbi
Shlomo Lipskar, principal of Oho-
lei Torah Day School, as he ex-
plained the precepts of "Hassid-
ismIts Beliefs and Its Spirit" to
the Women's Leadership Institute
of the Jewish Federation recently.
Rabbi Lipskar recounted the de-
velopment of the Hassidic move-
ment during periods when Jews
needed a new concept in their re-
ligion in order to endure the ,
problems foisted upon them.
"During times of persecution
and anti-Semitism." he said, "ques-
tions were raised about two things:
would God really do this to any-
one, and, how could Judaism be
made understandable to the aver-
age person even in times of severe
"Hassidism," he explained,
"evolved as a religion of the joy
of life. Its basic concept was that
'no matter what we have it is
better, than not. living.' Judaism
was thus translated into the most
easily understood medium of the
timesong and dance using
Biblical concepts. It developed a
love of life rather than a fear of
death, and today embraces a much
more intellectual approach which
however, remains based on Torah
"The Hassids of today are among
the most religious of Jews," Rab-
bi Lipskar declared. ^^^
County Judge Is Speaker
Judfe. Frank A. Orlando of the
Family Court Division of he
Broward Circuit Court was the
sneaker at a meeting of the dis-
usion group of the Hollywood
Section, National Council of Jew-
?,h, Women in the Hallandale Home
Federal Building Monday.
We are mortal.
We cannot live forever.
Try as we might to post-
pone the thought of our
mortality, we cannot postpone
its happening.
We put out of our minds
what we do not like to contem-
plate. This is only human.
But our huntanness can
turn to selfishness if we fail to
Consider those we leave behind
Because if we leave them
the responsibilities and
decisions we should have made
in life, we add another burden
to those already burdened
with grief.
It is our responsibility
while we are living to take care
of the details that will make
our passing easier for those
who love us.
The choosing of a burial.
site is such a deYail. A detail
that is neither complicated nor
expensive. A bin ial plot can be
purchased for as little as $200.
While an hour or so spent at
Lakeside Memorial Park is all
it takes to icsolve the matter.
Once resolved it can be
this simple act can save
those you love the agony of
trying to guess your wishes.
Lakeside Memorial Park
is a place of strikingly serene
beauty. II of lei s you the
assurance lhal those nearest
you will wish lo return often to
this tranquil garden.
I he beautiful arbors, wide
boulevards, inlet laced concrete
paths 11 online] on every burial
site, and eight acre reflecting
lake contribute to Lakeside"s
unique beauty among memorial
parks loi the Jewish.
laking caie ot the
decision foi youi testing sile
can be an act of gieal consider-
ation lo those dear to you.
And opportune to yourself in
a time of i ising costs and pi ices.
Call us at (305) 592-0690
or pay a quiet visit to Lakeside
Memorial Park, N.W. 25th Street
at 103rd Avenue.
This decision could bring
a certain peace to your life.

Page 6
9-Jewisii ncridlfon nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 23, I973
Lt. Col. Shimon, wounded on the southern front, recuperates
a: Jerusalem's Shaare Zedek Hospital. At the same time,
he is shown participating in the brit mila ceremony for
his eight-day-old son, Yareev.
Wounded Officer Attends
Son's Brit in Hospital
"If you cant bring Mohammed
10 the mountain, then you brine
the mountain to Mohammed."
Something like this happened in
bnel at the brit mila (circumci-
- in ceremony) for an infant boy
named Yareev, whose father, Lt.
Col. Shimon, was at the southern
When Y;u (ev was bom. the
father who was wounded in the
eyes during a tank battle at the
Suez was brought by p'.anc to
Jerusalem's Shaare Zedek Hospital
where he underwent surgery.
AS THE day approached for his
Bon's brit mila, which must take
place on the eighth day of the
child's life, Lt. Col. Shimon was
immobilized in bed and unable to
travel home to Tel Aviv for the,
Volunteer drivers from Shaare
Zedi'k transported the whole Shi
mon family from Tel Aviv to Jeru-
salem: Chaya, mother of the child
and a Rergeant-major in the Medical
Corj -. their U-yea.-old daughter,
Mayrav, both sets of grandparents
and numerous other family and
Mayor of Jerusalem Teddy Kol
lek participated in the ceremony,
as did Chief Army Chaplain Mor
dechai Piron, the director-general;
ot Shaare Zedek. Prof. David
Maeir. and the surgeon who per-
formed t'-e operation on the child's
father. Dr. David Berson.
Temple Solel Sisterhood'
Holds Annual Luncheon
The Sisterhood of Temple Solel
held its annual fashion show and
luncheon Nov. 16 at the Emerald
Hills Countiy Club.
Fashions were modeled bv Mrs.
Alex Buchwald, Mrs. AithurKarii.
"is. Alex Kobh. Mrs. Peter Kel-
ler, Mis. Phil!:, ig and Mrs
Mel Spencer. Holiday and casual
fa Irons u..r< attired, with a
n commentary done by Mrs.
Telsa Balick. Entertainment was
pi vided by a twosome called
Tonatiuh, consisting of Jay and
hi uur
M % :ms Interiors nc.
1917 U 70 aui Jus' 95
945-8348 947-2565
OAOF Wmofi,! Mom. FaOiion I Hpm
Florida's Most Unusual
Casual Furniture Refinishers
2025 Grant St. Hollywood, Fla.
Tel. 923-2287
Mix-Ups in Ceasefire Accord
JTA lei Aviv Correspondent
There is no armistice or POW
exchange agreement with Syria,
and Israelis demonstrated outside
the Government Information Of
fice in Tel Aviv this week to em-
phasize that fact.
They protested the signing of
the agreement with Egypt before
Israeli prisoners in Syrian hands
are returned.
manded the continued encircle-
ment of the Egyptian Third
Army as long as the Bab el Man-
deb blockade is not lifted. In
Haifa. Mordechai Kashti manag-
ing director of Zim, the national
shipping line, said that 12 of
the company's vessels are still
bottled up at Eilat because of
the blockade
Contrary to unofficial reports
that circulated here, the agree
ment does not mention lifting
the blockade of the straits of Bab
el Mandeh by Egypt. This and
other omissions and ambiguities
were cause for serious second
thoughts by Israel after it an-
nounced that it accepted Kissin-
ger's formula in principle. Dis-
crepancies between Israel's and
Egypt's interpretation of the six
points were raised by Premier
Mcir at a meeting with U.S. Am-
bassador Kenneth Keating, after
which Mis. Meir decided to post-
pone Israel's final approval until
Kissinger could provide the de-
sired clarifications.
Specifically. Israel's interpre
tation of the agreement was that
the POW exchange must be si-
multaneous with implementation
of the ceasefire agreement and
that the lifting of the Bab el
Mandeb blockade was implicit in
the agreement. Mrs. Meir stressed
that Israel views the agreement
to be valid "on the sea, in the air
and on land."
ISRAEL ALSO insisted that
while checkpoints will be set up
on the Cairo-Suez road, the sec-
tion of the road in Israeli hands
will continue to remain under
full Israeli military control. The
supply route to the Third Army
and the town of Suez is not to be
an opening for the establishment
of an Egyptian corridor to the
Third Army. Israel also demand-
ed assurances of thorough and
effective inspection of all sup-
plies moving over the route to
ascertain their non-military na-
Keating communicated Israel's
points to Kissinger who was in
Peking over the weekend. The
Israeli Cabinet, which met in spe-
cial session Friday, adjourned
with the announcement that Is-
rael's acceptance of the six points
"in principle"' stood "pending
further clarification."
The clarification arrived Mon
day and after further consultation
with her ministers, Premier Meir
authorized Gen. Yariv to sisn
the agreement. She announced
her decision at Lod Airport be-
fore taking off for London to
attend a meeting of the Socialist
International Executive.
Yariv to sign the armistice docu-
ment for Israel, placed the 53.
year-old former army intelligence
chief at the focus of attention and
was a clear indication that his
star is rising.
He has been one of Mrs. Meir'j
closest advisors this past year:
he accompanied her on her recen*
visit to Washington and partici-
pated in her talks with President
Nixon and Kissinger.
Gen. Yariv made a brief state-
ment after the signing: "If there
are any doubts, if there is in our
hearts some anxiety as to the
first step we have made today
in signing the accord, let us say
it clearly that the Israeli defense
forces stand fast and will remain
so to defend our cause on thii
front and on all other fronts.
The Israeli army is the guaran-
tee that we shall be able to go
safely forward on the difficult
road ahead of us."
Holly-Dale Chapter Of
AJCongress To Meet Monday m
The Holly Dale Chapter of
American Jewish Congress will
meet at 12:30 p.m. Monday in the
Recreation Room of Galahad
Mrs. Sid Seckler will speak on
the "Energy Crisis;" Sidney Hodcs,
a retired attorney and world trav-
eler, will discuss "Alaska." with
emphasis on the "Alaska Pipeline"
and its relationship to the Mid-
Eastern oil situation.
921-6800 HOLLYWOOD 947-3411
5555 Hollywood Boulevard
(Corner of 56th Ave. & Hollywood Blvd.)
Morton Baum 961-5273
Nick Marco 920-7240
i i*a*l I!'!!
V 1V' f' Iinr
Sized to suit From 400 Sq. Ft. to 10,000 Sq. Ft

Friday, November 23. 1973
'* F.< r-rtK>*r> and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
Mrs. Morton Abram Elected By NFTS
Mrs. Morton L. Abram became
the first member of Temple Beth
K! Sisterhood to be elected to the
8 13 in Now York City.
Gladys Abram. the wife of Brow-
aid Co.u;U,\, Com I Judge Minimi
1 Abram, Ll the mother of three
married children, grandmother of
two A graduate of Northwestern
Univeralty, she is involved in civic
and cultural affairs, active in the
.'clfaie of the Jewish community.
Hid supportive ol women's role in
h rl| >oui life of the home and
s,\ nagoguc.
The NFTS is the parent body
of more than 600 affiliated Sis
ei hoods with a combined mem-
bership of over 100.000 women.
Roth El Sisterhood delegates, in
iddition to Mrs. Abram. included
Mrs. Milton Jacob. Mrs. Eleanor
Perkins. Mr I \vis E. Cohn and
Mrs. Hairy Finer.
board ol the National Federation
of Temple Sistedhooda at its 60ih
biennial assembly, held jointly
with the Union of American He-
brew Congregations in celebration
ol their 100th anniversary, Nov.
The United Jewish Appeal
has scheduled a series of in-
I -nsive, five-day missions to
Israel, leaving from New
York each Sunday evening,
iccording to t'aul Zuckerman,
i'JA chairman.
I I \ community leaders
will observe fir-t hand the
human needs, in Israel which
have multiplied drastically
as an at. imam of the Yom
Kippur War-.- The itinerary
includes visits to settlements
and immigrant communities
in the north, kibbutzim and
levelopmciit towns in Israel's
-outhern secior. and meet-
ngs with key Israeli leaders.
Prosi'-ctive participants in
the missiofi*; .vhich are
scheduled weekly through
Dee. 9, are invited by tli"
Jewish Welfare Federation
of tin-ate.- Hollywood and 1>
cal campaign leaders to see
for themselves the struggle
of Israel's people to maintain
lumanitarian programs and
ervices under present con-
Ida Cowairs Book
To Be Reviewed
"An exciting picture of distant
lewi h life' is how Mrs. Samuel
Scheinfoaum describes 'Jewish in
the Remote Corners of the World."
'i'iie book bv Ida Cowan will be
I ni of the HiiIciest B'nai B'rith,
it the meeting of Hadassah to he
held at the Hollywood Home fed-
eral building at 1 p.m. Tuesday.
Mrs. Sheinbaum, a member of
the group, describes the book as
a spiritual odyssey to 36 Jewish
n Clements in the South Seas, the
; Pacific, and Asia-some thriving,
i itheri dwindling and desperately
j Ringing to Ihe traditions and well-
I prings of the Jewish faith."
Rabbi Samuel Jaffeon CCAR Committee
Kabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe. spiritual | branches. of Temple B-th El, Iloliy- The Central
Conference of
..uo.i, ban been imiu,d as a menu, American -Kabois has a member
i.e. of the Chaplaincy Commi tec hip of 1.100. Its current president
| of the Central Conference of
American Itabbis, labbinic assn
elation Of Kotoim Judaism in the
United State; and t anada. He is
: also a member of the CCAR's Na-
UOnal Executive Board.
The CCAR Chaplaincy Commit
tec works with the Chaplaincy
Commission of the National Jew-
I ish Welfare Board which super-
: vises the procedures pertaining to
j Orthodox, Conservative and Re-
form chaplains serving in the
irmetl forces. The CCAR commit
i- Rabbi Robert I. Kahn of HOUS-
o.n. Tex.
Sisterhood Of Now Temple
Has 28 Charter Members
Some 28 women have pledged
their support for the n< wly formed
congregation of Temple in the
Pines by becoming charter mem-
bers of its Sisterhood.
Pro-tern members of the board
are Ma>cia Shutter. Thea Miller-
man, Nancy Arnson, Lynn (Jar-
tee also advises Refo.m Jewish tinkle, Baibara Liss. Lynn Berger
I seminary students legaiding da- and Rose Price. The group has
tails of service fir the military cheduled a meeting Dee. 4.
Letters Written
To U.S. Leaders
The president of the United
States, the Secretary of State, and
members' of Congress from Flor-
ida have been apprised of the feel-
ings of constituent organizations
of the Jewish Federation's Com-
munity Relations Committee con-
cerning the danger of a resurgence
of warfare and an ultimate con-
frontation between this country
and the Soviet Union.
I. A. Durbin. chaiiman of the
committee, has written to the
prominent national figures that "in
order to avoid impending crises
'and the suffering of Israel, the ,
\rab States, the Soviet Union, and ;
the United Slates, we strongly be-
ievc that the only course of action |
on the part of the U.S. is to sup-
port fully the .security of Israel and
not to impose a peace settlement
without direct negotiations be-
tween the Arab slates and Israel.' ;
We view with alarm the recent I
ambivalence and indecisiveness on !
the part of the United Stal
dealing with the crisis in ihe Mid-
lie East.'' Mr. Durbin told Amer-
ican leaders. He also rM,ic,sed
'i community's fear tnai
such vacillation on the part of this
country, relating to the Arab states,
-will only invite another war oi
greater proportions than the wai
just waged."
Save and shop for the holiday First Federal of Miami
"del a Sunbeam as a
gift or at a big savings
(if you have not
already received one)
when you open or
add to a First Federal
savings account."
Anita Bryant
Do your holiday gift shopping at
First Federal and save.
Just deposit $500 or more in a new or
existing First Federal account. Depending
upon how much you deposit, you get the
Sunbeam you want as a gift .or can buy
it at a fraction of its retail cost. Only one
gift per account, please. Sorry, no phone
or mail orders.
There are 25 Sunbeam gift ideas to
choose from. See the selection chart on the
right for details. Then visit the First
Federal office nearest you. We'll be happy
to transfer your funds, free.
Come in soon. And happy holidays.
" '*-' '>: '% I Wzbw. ."'
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or more in a new or enst- additional
ing account lo qualify for deposit of
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1 Lighted Alarm S3.00 FREE FREE 6 45
4 Pendulum Alarm 300 FREE FREE 6 45
5 Lady's Shaver 300 FREE FREE 6 45
6 Heating Pad 3 00 FREI FREE 6 45
7 5-Spoed Hand Mixer S5.00 FREE 11 45
a Can Opener/ Sharpener 5 00 FREE 11 45
9 Today Iron 5 00 FREE 11 45
10 30-Cup Percolator 500 FREE 11 45
11 12-Cup Percolator 5 00 FREE 11 45
1? Cordless Toothbrush 5 00 FREE 11 45
13 Vermont Pendulum Clock 5 00 FREE 11 45
14 Men's Shaver 5 00 FREE 11 45
IS Dkji Time Clock 5 00 FREE 11 45
16 Ladies' Hair Dryer 5 00 FREE 11 45
17 Men's Hair Styler/Dryer 500 FREE 11 45
18 Tangle Free Comb 5 00 FREE 11 45
19 Mist-Stick Curler/Stvler 5 00 FREE 1' 4S
?0 Electric Heater S 1 95 13 40
21 Electric Blanket Green Gold 6 95 18 40
?? Shot ot Steam Iron 6 95 1840
23 12-Position Mlxmasler Avocado Gold 9 95 21.40
24 Multi-Cooker Frypan Avocado Gold 995 21 40
25 Waffle Baker/Grill i 1695 28 40
Plus Sales rax

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Taae 8
+Jmist! tlcradii&r, *nd shof" of Hollywood
Friday, November 23, 1973
Maceabee Month Launched B1
South BroM arc! Israel Bonds
A nationwide campaign to enlist
11) families a* purchasers of
i' minimum of SI.000 each in Is-
Bonds was inaugurated Sun-
The special campaign period
lasting through th? first day of
(nanukah. Dec. 20. is known as
1 Bonds board of governors,
according to Milton M. Parson, ex-
tcutive director of the South Flor-
ida Israel Bond Organization, was
created to "broaden the scope of
the on-going Bonds drive and
fcchieve a response which will be
appropriate to the magnitude of'
Israel's needs."
William Littman of Hallandale.
(hairman of the South Broward
Israel Bonds board of governods. :
v. A Maceabee Month is being
i tilised as a person-to-pc-rson cam-
paign in synagogues and through;
Jewish organizations for the so-1 ion of a month's income
Emergency Loan from each mem-
family with a minimum enroll-
ment as a Shomer Yisroel (pur-
chasers of SI.000 or more in State
jf Israel Bonds).
Maceabee Month wa adopted at
. the request o' Israeli Finance Min-
ister Pinchas Sarir who said. "We
must ask you, tiie Jews of North
America, to provide all of our De-
velopment Budget of $642 million.
It is urgent that you do so because
in the present crisis our economic
rlevelopment must not be stopped
for a single day. The economy
; gives us the strength to defend
Israel Bond Maceabee Month is
dedicated to the Maccabees of
modern Israel whose courage anc
sacrifice have once again saved
Israel from another attempt by
the Arab states to destroy the Jew-
ish homeland.
Dr. Mayer Abramowitz. spiritual
leader of Temple Menorah in Mi-
ami Beach, is serving as South
Florida chairman of Maceabee
Flans for South Florida's participation in the
MONTH which was launched Sunday,
were made at a meeting of Dade and Brow-
aid Rabbis and top Israel Bond leaders in-
cluding (frcm left) Rabbi Salomon Bsnarroch
of Temp!e Beth Ahm. Hollywood; William
Littman, chainnan ci the South Broward Is-
rael Bonds board of governors; Leonard
Luria, a member of the Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond executive committee; Rabbi Mey-
er Abramowitz, South Florida Maceabee
Month chairmen; Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz
cf the Hallandale J?wish Center, and Rabbi
Robert Frazin cf Temple Solel, Hollywood.
U.S., Egypt Resume Diplomacy
JT.\ Washington Buieau Chief
The United Stat.-.- and Egypt
med lormal displomatic re-
ins and agreed to the im-
exchange of ambassa-
Tiie announcement was
made in Cairo first and later by
White House on Nov. 7.
Secretary of State Henry A.
Inger was on Nov. 7 in Cairo
ring with Egyptian Presi-
nl Anwar badat. The U.S. Am-
iassador-designate to Cairo is
man F. Eilts, a 51-year-old
career diplomat who was former-
ly ambassador to Saudi Arabia.
THE EGYPTIAN' Ambassador
lo Washington is Dr. Ashraf Gor-
tal, President Sadat's press ad-
\ isor who until last spring headed
the Egyptian interests section
at the Indian Embassy in Wash-
The announcement ended a six-
year rupture in U.S. Egyptian
diplomatic relations which began
when the late President Gamal
Abdel Nasser serevered ties with
the U.S. after the 1967 Six-Day
War and made charges, later
retracted, that the U.S. Air Force
had participated with Israel in
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the war against Egypt
Despite the absence of formal
) elation =, Egypt continued to be
represented in Washington by a
mission operating out of the
Indian Embassy while a U.S. Mis-
sion operated similarly out of the
Spanish Embassy in Cairo.
The missions of both nations
were equivalent in size to normal
Embassy staffs. U.S. Secretary
of State Wiliiam P. Rogers visited
Cairo two years ayo despite the
absence of formal ties.
matic relations between the U.S.
and Egypt had been expected for
some time. But its timing, coming
in the midst of crucial negotia-
tions by Kissinger and Arab lead-
ers on ceasefire problems and
future peace negotiations in the
Middle East gave strong indica-
tions that Egypt may have re-
ceived quid pro quo from the
The nature of U.S. concessions,
if any, are unknown. Kissinger
met with newsmen in Cairo after
three hours of talks with Sadat,
and with Sadat at his side, said
"We are moving forward toward
peace." Sadat repeated Kissing-
er's words and said, "I agree
with him."
It was not immeGiately clear
whether their agreement was
predicated on the resumption of
diplomatic relations or on some
advances made toward a settle-
ment of ceasefire issues. Eilts,
like Kissinger, was born in Ger-
many and became a naturalized
U.S. citizen in 1P30.
He is a merr.aei o: Me ^roup
of American foreign service pro-
fessionals known as "Arabists"
because of their long association
wit!; Arab countries and alleged
i i Eilts served as
Ambassador to Saudi Arabia
from 1S65-70. His diplomatic ca-
iei r also totk him to Teheran,
Jidda. Aden and Tripoli.
WHITE HOUSE press secre-
taiy Ronald Ziegler. questioned
by the Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy, declined to comment on
whether the Nixon Administra-
tion is considering retaliatory i
economic measures against Arab
countries rerjsing :o sell oil to
the United States whether agree-
ments other than the exchange j
of ambassadors have resulted
from Kissinger's visit to Cairo.
TELEPHONE 927-5447
,;;fts sirrurs
pr (Eprautirs
Daily Hours:
Tues. thru Friday
B4:30 A.M. 4:30 P.M
Evening Classes:
Tues. & Thurs.
7:00 P.M. 9:30 P.M
Phone: 923 8041
What do doctors
for patients in pain?
There are many medications a
fihysician or dentist can prescribe
or pain. But there's one pain re-
liever physicians and dentists dis-
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Each year, doctors give out over
60.000,000 Anacin tablets for
everything from toothache and
headache pain to the minor pains
of arthritis. And millions take
Anacin without stomach upset.
When you're in pain, take the
tablet a doctor might give you in
his own office. Take Anacin.
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Society of the United States
_____ New York, N. Y.
24 Hour Answering Service
We also do SAND SPREAD-
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PHONE 983-7208
20% to 30% OFF
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1201 S.W. 4th AVENUE, DANIA, Phone: 920-5009

Friday, November 23, 1973
* knist ncrkffaHl "nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9

. : j J J: -

1909 Harrison, Hollywood
*rn,h.,ons 10 the Israel Emergency Fund insure the continuation ol great humanitarian programs. The Fund makes possible
re and Sanc^.or hundreds o. thousands o. ,mm,grants we he.ped bnng to Israel, including tens o. thousands ol Sov.e. Jews,
the aqed, handicapped and unabsorbed newcomers.
All Contributions to the United Jewish Appeal are tax deductible.

Page 10
Jewisti fJre/cfirtr *"* Shofar of Hollywood

Strangers In A Welcoming Land
The Six Day War could not
make Y'acKim Miniker, a cripple
from childhood, hold himself
atraighter; neve.theless it affect-
ed bis bearing as a Jew.
he recalls liding in a crowded
bus in Moscow in August 1967.
when a buny Russian, recognizing
him as a Jew oy his looks, started
making anti-Semitic comments.
Vadyim answered back, and the
people around them fell silent.
listening, waiting to see what
would happen.
When the Jew began moving
towards the Russian, his wnuid-bc
antagonist retreated; said: It's
all right, I know you Jews can
fight.' He got off as soon as he
could, the crowd laughing not at
the Jew but at their compatriot.
Vadyim Miniker comes from
an assimilated famiiy that has
Kill living in Mo cow since his
Igiandfather's day. During the
[Nazi occupation, he was somehow
mi placed by the Nazi hunie.s
when all (lie other Jewish chil-
dren in the sanatorium in which
he was staying were taken away
in gas wagons.
Alter that h:' lived as a Rus-
sian: he qualified as an econo-
mist and worked as a research t
.11 the Institute of European
Countries until he was dismissed
ifor his political opinions. "Hu-
manity generally knows what not
to do. but not what to do," he
sa\ s.
It was through his search for
positive ideas that he became
interested in Israel: he call it
"one of the best examples in the
world of a society striking a bal-
ance between fieedom and neces-
sity." He came on Aliyaii with
his wife and two children about
two years ago, and now works in
the Central Bureau of Statistics.
ft -ft
Another recent immigrant, an
older man who is now lecturer at
the Hebrew University of Jeru-
rccalls that in the old days
young Jews gave themselves up
to the police, in the hope of be-
ing exiled though they could not
jmov before hand whether they
would be sent to Palestine or to
Bibei ia.
Since the establishment of the
State and until recent years, he
says., about ten families a year
Wen allowed to emigrate to Is-
rael from the USSR. The first
larger group, which was allowed
to leave Lithuania in 1S69, con-
sisted of unskilled laborers with
relatives in Israel. At the end
of that year, ten academics and
their families were allowed to
leave, and that was the beginning
of the exodus that continues to
thL day.
ft ft ft
In 1940, when Sonia was five
years old, her father, a well-
known lawyer in Moscow, was
entencec' to death as a spy for
talking in Hebrew to a member
of an Israeli delegation that he
happened tc find sitting next to
him in a theatre; the sentence
was later commuted to 15 years
exile in Stuart*. Her mother went
with him and Sonia remained in
the care of her grandmother.
The fluctuating attitude of the
Russian Government to the State
of Israel affected the private life
of this family for the next quar-
ter of a century: her father was
rehabilitated in 1936 and estab-
lished himself as a printer in
Vadyim Miniker's search lor "positive ideas" continues
with his wife Helena, and their two children, in the library
cf their Jerusalem apartment. (Note many books with Rus-
sian titles and Encyclopaedia Britannica in the background.)
Vilna. but was arrested again in
1965 for applying to go to Israel.
"We were always afraid," Sonia
says. "I grew up with fear and
my parents lived with it. We were
kept under surveillance, our mail
was opened, our telephone was
lapped: we were afraid to listen
to the radio or even to talk at
We were always being called
in for questioning, all three oi
us separately. Why? Because my
father applied for exit visas to
hrael. regularly; as soon as one
application had been turned down
he lillcd in another. He did not
give up hope, because by this
time the Jews in America and
elsewhere were agitating on be-
half of Russian Jewry and we
knew that the Russians aie con-
cerned about what the world
thinks of tnem. They must be.
look: only a few weeks before
'c were granted our visas they
tcld my father that he would
never, never be allowed to leave.
And then we were given a fort-
night to get out."
Many Russian Jews and espe-
cially young people, she explain-
ed, came to Israel full of ideal-
ism. But on arrival in the countiy
which they dreamed of as their
rightful home, they realized that
they came empty-handed and be-
came suddenly afraid, feeling
destitute and like stiangers.
"We knew the one Hebrew
word shalom," recalls Shura
Zuckeiman, wife of a renowned
Moscow physicist who is now con-
tinuing his research in spectral
analysis at Hebrew University in
Jerusalem. "We knew nothing
about Jewish tradition or culture
we didn't know how to live as
They began to acquire a knowl-
edge of Judaism and Jewish his-
oiy together with Hebrew at the
Ulpan of the Absorption Centre
in Jerusalem where they stayed
for the first six months, looking
for their early needs to the Jew- .
ish Agency. Their children, Kos-
tia (then 13) and Hanna (then
10) were provided with special
lessons at school, and soon began
to make friends.
"Not having friends is like liv-
ing in the desert," Shura says.
"It's the people in it that make
a countrywe could not have
settled without the friendliness.
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Ready To Serve You.
the warmth of the Israelis."
Nor could they have settled,
she said, without the material as-
sistance provided by the Jewish
Agency, with UJA funds, or the
practical assistance o! those same
Israelis who made their welcome
so warm. For they arrived with
no more than some suitcases o<
clothing, the children carrying
rucksacks with their most cher-
ished possessions. Eight cases of
books, and a few keepsakes, fol-
lowed later. The family left
everything they couldn't take
with them to the organization in
the Soviet Union caring for Jews
awaiting their exit visas.
ft ft ft
Most necessities in Mira Stone's
new home in Jerusalem-a mod-
ern flat provided cheaply by the
Jewish Agencywere given to
her family by Israelis. The Stones
were deeply impressed by this
concrete evidence of Israeli hos-
pitality, and devised a program
whereby it could reach a maxi-
mum number of new Soviet fam-
ilies who like themselves, arrive
with little or nothing with which
to build new lives.
"There is no central furniture
or clothing store," she explains. ,
"We realized the need when the
families from Russia started ar- '
living, and tried to help as best
we could." Now, word has gotten:
around, and Jcrusalemitos with
furniture or clothing to spare get
in touch with the Stones who
pass the needed items on to the
Friday, November 23, 1973
newcomers, "not as charity
which they couldn't acceptbut
lor temporal-} use, after which
they pass them on to other new
immigrants once they themselves
arc settled in."
' These informal transactions of
tables and chairs, books and
clothing, are the occasions for
personal contacts which are even
more important, Mira Stone
points out. than the transacted
items themselves. One benefi-
ciary. Mis. Zuckerman, says that
the Stones "were like a first aid
post to us, always there when we
needed help or advice."
Mil a says that her family has
become typically Israeli; she is
a nurse, her husband a lecturer
at the University. They have four
children, the oldest now in the
army. "Many of the Russian
families were well off materially
before they came to Israel," she
says. "It helps them to adjust to
their lowered standard of living
if they come to our home and can
see for themselves how simply
we live."
Herschel Kosenthal, executive
vice president of Flagler Fed-
eral, has announced the appoint-
ment of Rachel Cuccuiullo as
assistant vice president and man-
ager of Flagler Federal's Holly-
w nod Branch.
Special purchase and reg. $28-
$32. Many styles in blazers, shirt;
and layered looks of wash-wear
polyester knit. Jacquards. textures
in bright and neutral tones. Hurry
in! Not all styles
Sizes 8-18 in group.

Friday. November 23, 1973
*'Je%%lsfrTfr>rfoilinir and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
..........= ''"""...........;:;.:vr ,. .......
&**3 By BOB KERBEL, Executive Director,
iowish Welfare federation of Greater Hallrwo-
November is tradilionally the month when the Council of Jewish
Federation, and Welfare Funds, the coordinating body for
Kallak Weekend Is Rescheduled For Late Spring
all Jewish
America, holds its annual General
Assembly The purpose of the conference is to share with the 1
hn of America Jewry th, problems an- concerns to discuss possible solutions.
ear. at the l.t moment, the conference was changed to
Federations throughout North
year, at the last
reflect our concerns about what is happening "ta toaefa'nd ttTZddb
Sfu TW!"ty*ight hundred P^P'^ ""ended the conference and in
addition, the host community, New Orlean,, had over one thousand of
Hum leadership there.
The mood was sombre and electrifying. There has been no time in
recent history when Jews seemed more united than was reflected at
the General Assembly. There were major addresses bv Israel's Am-
bassador to the United States. Simeha Dinitz; Moshe Rivlin, director
general ot the Jewish Agency for Israel; Dr. Gerson Cohen, chancellor
of the Jeuish Theolojocal Seminary of America; Dr. Abraham Sachar
president emeritus of Brandeis University; and finally, the address by
the Hon. Abba S. Eban, Foreign Minister of the State of Israel.
Most of the sessions had to do with campaigning and enhancing
the quality of Jewish life in America, while the theme of the general
conference was changed to "Crisis and Response."
Hollywood had 25 representatives in attendance, the largest num-
ber that has ever attended the General Assembly. For all of us who
attended the General Assembly to find out what is happening in all
the communities and to learn the techniques that arc being used, it
was liko getting a shot of adrenalin.
The sessions started early in the morning, and in many cases did '
not end until after midnight. We wen- all very tired but. at the same
time, we were filled with exhilaration and came back more resolved
than ever to do whatever has to be done not only to insure the sur-
vival of Israel, but to insure positive, productive survival. It is also the
time to examine what has to be done to develop a more cohesive and |
stronger American Jewish community. The American Jewish commu-
nity is the largest >n the world, but at limes we become so fragmented
that we do not use our numbers, our prestige or our influence properly.
The Scholar in Residence for the entire conference was Dr. Irving
Greenberg from City College of New York. His sessions on Jewish
identity and his ability to relate to all people created such an under-
standing on what Judaism is ail about that the emotions of many really
became uncontrollable.
We spent much time discussing campaign techniques, the use of
multi-media for training, public reli lions, and education. Wc were also
able to compare what our communitj 1- doing compared to the rest of
the country. In our campaign w. b -nI in the middle. There are
some communities who proportionately raised a grcnl deal more than
we have and are much further along in their campaign from these
wc learned what we need to do and at the same time other communi-
ties learned from us.
The entire Jewish community I iter Hollywood should be very
proud of our delegates. They participal >l in all the sessions and acted
as speakers and discussion leader Man; p"' express their great admiration for our participants. Nearly everyone
of those from Hollywood who attended \\ is either a graduate of our
Leadership Programs or a present m ;.ib< r. More than SO per cent of
those attending the General A from all over the country were
under 45 years old. They recogni responsibility as the leaders
and future leaders of the Amerii J wish community and they came
to the conference to learn to make their leadership more effective
This time in our history can be one of the most meaningful for
all of us as we now have more cohe iveness to do those things that
need to he done. Of course I reflect on why it takes a war and the
threat of destruction for us to work together, but possibly now we
have enough understanding so thai there need not be war any more.
The Palmaire Country Club Kal
ii-h weekend, originally set for
Nov. 30 through Dec. 2, has been
rescheduled for late spring, ac-
cording to Mrs. Fred EbceiMlcin.
chairman of the Jewish Welfare
Federation's Committee on Jewish
The reason for the postponement
was the abrupt beginning of Mid
he East hostilities and its at
tendanl concentration on the Is-
iael Emergency Fund.
The country club, in confirming
he cancellation, wrote as follows:
"- -. to applaud you and all mem-
bers of the Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration, as weil as all the
groups in the
ing effort
fund-ran u.
ret real, and sincerely hope for a termination of the war in
'he Middle East.'
The theme for the 1974 weekend
\vi i tie uenesis 1. with the goal of
gaining new insights into daily
confrontations' and ethical dilom-
Israeli Merchant Fleet Needs Men
as all the other
area, for the untir-
and spectacular result?
und-raislng operations
-rv..o in
naif of Israel, in this Mid-East
We fully understand the
cancellation of this
reasons for
The Israeli merchant marine re
tenth- acquired new. modern ear-
go ships and is in need of qual-
[fled, competent, trained seamen otlicersto man them
I the Israel Maritime League r.
Trained engineers, radio offi-
cers, deck officers and electricians
.ire especially needed. There are
also openings for Jewi.-Ji younn
men between the ages or 18 and
25 who are willing to undergo
training in those fields.
Term contracts are available.
Crew members interested in learn- '
.ng Hebrew before starting their
ontract will b^ sent to Uipanim
for Intensive hnguage study
Inquiiies may be made by phone
>v letter at the head office of the
'-rail Maritime League, 5 Haban-
kiffl SI.. Haifa. Israel.
Stand Tall
\ Sta
25C1 Lincoln Street
PHONE 989-3030
Wishes to Announce
The Opening of his Office
For the Practice of
4641 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla.
(In Hollywood Hills)
Wishes to Announce
Hours 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. Monday thru Saturday
B Appointment Phone 983-3282
are CREATING.. .
A becoming haircut should e:ih
your good features ana play d iwn
your less attractive ones.
A', the BROTHERS ZITO. v/e will study your
face, both front and profile views, to
determine which blow haii >uld
be wearing for maximun i iltery
Come see one of our I:." lister
Hcurcu;:ers today.
the Brothers Zito
79th ft FLAGLER (Opp. Woolco)
MON.-FRI. 9 AM 9 P.M.
SAT. 8. SUN. 9 AM 6 P.M.
1200 N.E. 163 St.
N. MIAMI BEACH 947-9901
A magnificent Blow Cut,
Blow Set and
Protein Conditioning
for only
This offer is valid
thru Dec. 10th
except Sun.

Page 12
+Je**isii n>irSdfon and Shofm of Hollywood
Friday, November 23. 1973
Hollyv (I Federal S&L Opens
New Miramar Branch Of fice
Hollywood F 1 ;"al Wi '> is antl
I oun Associatii l has opened ;> n
Miramar Branch office 11 3110 Uni
,, r.u- Dr ju t s uth of Miramar
James M. Blanz, president
named Jack A. Owoc assistanl
vice president and manager of the
new facility, which is the Associa-
tion's seventh office.
A native of McKcesport. Penn
sylvania, Owoc has been a Florid?
resident since 1967. He earned hi-
B.S. degree from Stubenville Col
lege in Steubenvill-, Ohio. A five
year associate of Hollywood Sav
ings and Loan. Mr Owoc is active
in the Jaycees and the March o.
The assistint manager will be
Ms. Carol Masselli, who has been
with the firm for two years and
has served as savings counsellor,
bookkeeper and savings teller. Ms,
ill is origmarty rHmTfllllnge,
N.J., and has been a resident of
Florida for the past 19 years. She
is president elect of the Hollywood
Chapter, National Secretaries Asso-
Joyce Barry, who has been ap
ocinted head teller, was previously
i si itant head teller at the Main
Mrs. Marjorie J,. Conrad has
been appointed to the position of
savings counsellor. She has beer
an associate of Hollywood Federal
Savings and Loan Association since
Mrs. Carol HowcN will be tellei
of the Miramar office. A native of
Illinois, she resides in Pembroke
Hollywood Federal Savings and
Loan Association was established
in 1934. Its current assets are ap
proaching the half billion dollai
Korol Howell Corel Masselli
lack Owoc
joiv iorie Conrm'
.'oyce Got/
Auto Technical Associates
Improves Cars' Performance
Eban Speaks to CJF Assembly;
Miami Federation Wins Awards
David Pinta. owne ol Auto Tech-
i ical Associ ites Inc., 2041 Hayes
St., boast- i t the U.S
m< .a likes him, his cusl i i ir
praise his work and he has de
i eloped ;i boon nea d ting
what autc obile man
and dealers arc pr ihibited bj
from doing.
Pints came to South Florida in
,') and openi
catering to the n< ed i of race c
drivers He d vi I p '. ;> kit air'
rhe technique: need to in
. v. rt rn il car
in response to the den
new car owners dissatisfied with
the way the fed Tally required
emissions control devices affected,
their gas mileage, idling smooth
nesj and "getaway" ability.
Pinta's technicians, most of
whom he trained, improve the
car's engineering according to his
specifications, and everything they
do is well within the law. "We're
applying race car technology to do
a recalibration of the engine and
emission control equipment," he
"Un I law," he explains
"a i manufacturers' specification."
meel federal tesl and emis
sion control equipment cannot be
tampered with or altered by anj
I,; |er. II c< ught, a dealer w i u
face a $10,000 fine. But once the
ear is so d ind what the
does is uncontrolled.
leave e" erything on. but
i! works. This in
\ l-... th exhaust sj tern, fu -;
flow Lion, What we do
I the warranty, because
v do anything off. and'
we install a decal assuming full
, ility tor the modifies
The shop kit and his technicians'
expertise is currently being ap-
plied to cars and trucks in a num-
ber cf fleets whose owners had be
come alarmed over the 30 to 40
per cent increase in operational
I costs. The charge to individuals is
I under $100 and most customers
' say it's the best money they ever
I spent.
cAmerfca discovers
tuHOre k
World Economy Champ Up to 35 M.P.G.
1881 IV Stale Road 7
Hollywood, Fla.
Dade 621-6583 Brouard 966-8660
By Special Report
NEW ORLEANSThe crisis in
the Middle East, its implications
for North American Jewish com-
munities and their response, were
assessed and shaped by more than
2.500 Jewish communal leaders
from the United States and Canada
at the 42nd General Assembly of |
he Council of Jewish Federations]
ind Welfare Fund heie Nov. 8 to
Abba Eban and Simcha Dinitz,
- Foreign Minister and Am-
las; ador to the United SI
. ong the Is aeli leaders'
. ing the a mhled d
;he largest number eve; to attend
i General Assemblyfirst hand
reports on developments in the
i East, and on the mounting
human needs of 1 rael's people.
SPEAKING at the opening plen
.11 v session. Dinitz covered "The
Military and Political Situation in
lie Middle Ea '." This session,
:haired by CJF Presidi nl Ray-
mond Epstein, also featured Man
M. Fi-iu i, chaii
if Govi not i I the Jew: h
md former p e id nt oi the CJF,
in a review v' the roll o
[ nited States in the Middle .
Eban spoke to the Assembly
Saturday evening j
banquet Addressing himself to
'Israel: The Changed Perspective."
the Foreign Minister related what
has transpired in the Middle East-
and the world's reaction to it
since the recent outbreak of hostil-
ities and report on the outlook for
peace in that troubled area.
The signing of the six point
agreement signifies the beginning
of a dialogue between Israel and
the Arab states and presents a
'lair prospect'' that negotiations
may begin before the end of the
year. This assessment was offered
here by Abba Eban in his address
before the 3,000 Jewish communal
The envoy extolled the Amer-
ican government for its military,
economic and diplomatic aid and
support to Israel during the war
and for its "courage and steadfast
action by withstanding a dark,
authentic threat by the Soviet
, Union." Eban underscored this last
point by stating that the Soviet
:hreat to Israel "was genuine."
THE FRIENDSHIP between the
U.S. and Israel withstood the high-
est test, he observed. "Nobody
outside the Jewish people has ever
provided such a profusion of wel-
fare." But. Eban stated, Israel
promises no docility in that rela-
tionship" and friendship does not
mean that "there cannot be dis-
The Israel diplomat excoriated
ihe European countries who ca-
pitulated to the Arab oil threat
and reserved his greatest scorn
and derision for these countries.
"The question for Europe is
whether, having surrendered their
colonization of the oil sheikhdoms,
are now willing to become colon-
ized by them? The real question
these nations should be asking is
not what Israel's independence
means to them, but what their
own independence means."
But Eban was also unsparing
n his appraisal of why Israel was
aught by surprise on Oct. 6. He
declared bluntly that Israel's top
leadership "cannot renounce scru-
Inj ot what waj clearly a defi-
lency in our defense system.
With the end of the war there
must be a quiet, profound and hu-
man inquiry by an independent
committee as to what went wrong
. :i tlic opening day of the war."
Throughout the Asst mbiy, whosi
>roceedings have been geared
trongly to the theme of "Crisis
id !' ; onse," the re] esenta
.' > !'! :n c immunities thr i
iuI the United S! iti Canada
.ere concerned with two primarj
human welfare
-.: ed ol hrael's people, parti-
cularly in this pe: iod of crisis; and
building on recent emergency
ampaign accomplishments
neetin new challenges at home,
ocall] and nationally.
HEADING THE list of award
to public relations pro-
rams was the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation in the eal orj il
Large City. Intermediate City and
Small City.
Miami's Federation received six
presentations in the total of V.
made nationally in such categories
as Best Set of Year-Round Mate-
rials. Best Piint Advert; Ing, B< it
Thematic Continuity, and Best TV
Spot Announcements
Presentations were made by
N.u Kameny, ni Bergen County,
N.J.. chairman of thi > Com
ual CJF Public
Relations ompetitlon.
The 1973 William J. Shroder
Award, the highest service hortot
bestow d 1 the C ouncll of Jew-
ish v lerati md, W
; und -. w, beet the Fed-
n of Jewish Agencies "'
i, the1 Jev
of Western Ca-
and the Winnipeg Jewish
I ommun ty ( ui cil with Honor-
,. on to th Jew sh Public
Affairs Committee of California.
Presentation ol the prestigious
Vwards t
preced Iban,
announce the opening ol t^eir orr ce
?or the practice of
101 1 South Federal Highway
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Office Hours
By Appointment
Now located: 2041 Hayes St. at 21st Ave.
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Specialists in Gas Mileage
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Division of
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Commercial and Residential
Fine Cabinetry Distinctive Carpeting
Wall Covering Do it Yourself Shelving
Woven Wood Shades

Friday. November 23. 1973
+Je*isllfluriA&Nn "d Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
It's War-War, Not Jaw-Jaw for 'Allies
end tlte end is the same. He has
I iight "peace in our time" to
Ihe Middle East by letting the
Russians have everything they
need and never letting them
know we know they ARE in need.
LIKE THE Arabs, the Russians
are sensitive about their faults
and failures. Letting them have
everything they need should also
satisfy the Arabs that we mean
to be their friends, since the Rus-
sians, who supply them with guns,
are our friends, too. Israel might
'ie betraved, but who cares about
Certainly not the Europeans,
who did their "all" to slaughter
| Jews starting 2,000 years ago. And
Henry might even get another
Swedish medal for bringing the
kind of peace to the Arabs and
Israel that he brought to the two
Vi- tnams.
ABOUT HENRY'S truce, who's
kidding whom?
In 1956, when President Eisen-
hower forced Israel back out of
the Sinai, troops of the United
Nations, according to the truce,
took up positions in Gaza, which
.would be a free city serving as a
buffer between the adversaries.
No sooner did the Israelis
leave, when in poured Egypt, and
out fled the UN, a maneuver at
which they are extremely skilled.
In 1970, when the so-called
Rogers peace plan "stabilized"
the truce along the Suez Canal
line, in came the Soviet missile
; sites.
As of today, odds are that wit'i-
in the month, Egypt will begin
* mapping her next round from
the moment Israel gives up her
strategic checkpoint positions
surrounding the city of Suez and
the encircled Egyptian Third
Army to the friendly forces of
the friendly United Nations.
THE FACT is that Henry's
truce comes at a time when his
great achievement in Southeast
Asia is falling apart. There's a
heavy North Vietnam buildup of
tanks against Saigon.
In addition:
U.S. intelligence has de-
tected Soviet nuclear missiles in
Egypt aimed at major Israeli
Also heavy artillery i'l
Cuba's Sierra Maestra mountains
trained on our naval base at
This Russian-Egyptian axis is
|; going to chop Henry into little
| bits, detente and all. just so long
as we play the supplicator's role
[i with the friendly people of the
, friendly Union of Soviet Socialist
Republics under the friendly
1 aegis of the friendly United Na-
We may not act like it, but I
' DO think we have few illusions
I about the Soviets.
ANWAR SADAT is another
matter. If we regard him as a
clown, we accord him what we
accord all clowns love, a sense
of recognition of the clown's se-
cret tragic destiny.
The Yom Kippur war convinces
us Sadat has such a secret tragic-
destiny hence messenger boy
Henry's frenzied tour through
Arabia. After all. Sadat put up a
good show. He must not be hu
miliated, not permitted to feel he
lost Like the Russians, Arabs
are sensitive.
Lest this image of our own
grain-gunoil propaganda that
paints Sadat as a secret tragic
clown deludes even us. let no one
forget his address to the Egyp-
tian navy of May 2. 1972:
"We shall not be satisfied with
the liberation of our land; our
aim must also be to smash Is-
rael's arrogance, its vainglory
and its overbearingness, so that
at its dimensions will contract.
OR HIS May Day speech that
year to a gathering of workers in
Alexandria: "Jerusalem is our
; property, the property of the
Moslem people ... we shall re-
trieve it -they (the Israelis)
Will be brought low and made
Or in the same speech: "I
promise you that, on the next
birthday of Mohammed, we shall
celebrate in this place not only
the liberation of our country but
also the overthrow of the Is-
raelis' vaunting and riotousnesr.,
so that as is written in the
Koran they shall abide in the
humilitation and misery that are
decreed upon them."
Again in the same speech: "We
shall never hold direct negotia-
tions with them they are a
people of liars and men of perf-
idy, a people that hatches evil
plots, a people that was created
for deeds of treason ... we
shall not negotiate with Israel,
whatever the circumstances."
These speeches are in perfect
accord with the resolution of the
Arab Socialist Union of Novem-
ber 13. 1970 that calls for "the
liberation of the whole of Pales-
tine and the annihilation of Ihe
Zionist usurper State, politically,
militarily, socially and spiritu-
CERTAINLY, there is nothing
in the history of our "allies" in
Europe that suggests they would :
mind any of that. But Henry |
yourself a refugee from the good-
ness of our "allies." you too, '
Henry? No wonder they betrayed
That stupid Swedish medal
doesn't mean a thing Henry, as
Le Due Tho who snubbed it
knows. Don't let it go to your
head. In the immortal Churchill's
words, you jaw-jaw, but they
really war-war.
Dr. Eisendrath Dead at Age 71
Continued from Page 1-
tions. Rabbi Maurice N. Eisen-
drath. who led the organization
of Reform Judaism in the United
Slates for 30 years, died last Fri-
day of a heart attack in his ho-
tel room.
Rabbi Eisendrath, who was
executive director of the UAHC
from 1943 to 1950. and president
since then, was 71 years old.
More than 2.500 mourners at-
tended the funeral service Sun-
day in Central Synagogue.
RABBI ROLAND B. Gittelsohn,
of Temple Israel, Boston, a close
friend of Rabbi Eisendrath and
former president of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
delivered the eulogy. The serv-
ice was conducted by Rabbi B. T.
Rubinstein, of Westport, Conn.
Burial was Monday in the Holy
Blossom Temple cemetery in To
ronto. Rabbi Eisendrath served
as the temple's spiritual leader
from 1929 to 1943.
The announcement of his death
was read to the shocked dele-
gates by Rabbi Alexander M
Schindler who was scheduled to
become tho UAHC president next
year. Some 3,500 persons had
gathered in the Hilton Hotel for
a joint worship service with th"
UAHC and its women's affiliate,
the National Federation of Tern
pie Sisterhoods.
The address, which was to have
been Rabbi Eisendrath's valedic
tory remarks, was sharply criti
cal of the Nixon administration
and those Jews in America who,
he charged, condoned the crime-
of Watergate because of adminis
tration support of Israel.
ACCORDING TO a press re
lease sent earlier to. the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, Rabbi Eisen
drath scored what he called "our
ever-scapegoating president .
so indifferent at all the obscene
dishonesty and pervasive corrup
tion that have so blackened the
White House, so obsessed with
national security' as to rational
ize the most unforgivable con
cealment and the most blatant
fabrication that have brought Uf
within an inch of a dictatorial po
lice state."
In the face of betrayal. Rabbi
Eisendrath asked, "Are we stiil
prepared to assert that religion
has nothing to do with polities'?
Unless we Jews, conversant with
the moral commands of our faith,
resume our responsibilities, we
will have forfeited for all time
our usefulness and our reason
for surviving as a Deople."
The address, in the form of a
sermon, also covered a wide range
of topics. Rabbi Eisendrath em
phasized the growing strength of
the synagogue and noted it dra-
matizes effectiveness of re-
ligious Judaism in rallying Jews.
and the existing centrality of the
synagogue in American Jewish
life. He stated that rabbis were
able to muster instant congrega-
tional response for Israel because
synagogues were filled with Yom
Kippur worshippers when news
of the Arab invasion broke. Mo-
bilization for aid, therefore, was
spurred by the power of religious
and moral impetus.
IN THIS coniext, Rabbi Eisen-
drath strongly reaffirmed the sol-
idarity of Reform Jews with Is-
rael, but warned that Ihe 1.1 mil-
lion-member Reform Jewish
movement would fight for full re-
ligious rights in Israel. He called
for a constitutional insertion in
the UAHC's by-laws making the
religious movement's commit-
ment to Israel part of the group's
platform, "to strengthen the soli-
darity of the Jewish people in all
lands, to foster the development
of Liberal Judaism throughout
the world under the auspices of
the World Union for Progressive
Judaism, and to enrich and sus-
tain the State of Israel as a vi-
brant exemplar of eternal Jew-
ish values."
CRC Urges Support
of 'Jos. Young Day
I. A. Durbin, chairman of Jew-
ish Federation's Community Rela
tion= Committee, has commun-
icated with all constituent organ-
isation* uiging cooperation in the
ommemoration of Hollywood's
"lunding father, Joseph Young.
The Downtown Hollywood Busi-
iess Association, in conjunction
with the South Broward Young
Republican Club, is the sponsor of
;hc event which will be held next j
"The Jewish community has re-
ceived fine cooperation and under
landing from the Christian com-
nnnity during our present crisis."
Mr. Duibin wrote.
"We have a responsibility not
inly to our Jewish organizations
nd the Jewish community, but tc '
lie entire community. It is most
mpoitant that we lend our sup-
port to Cavalcade '73."
Details of the parade are avail-
able through Bob Rossi of Miramar
u- Jim Rinella.
Miami Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sabbath
Personalized Memorial! Custom
Crafted In Our Own Workshop.
Jllemorial Cnape)
Rabbi Eisendrath was born in!
Chicago and attended schools in
Cincinnati. He received a B.A. de-1
gree in 1925 from the University'
of Cincinnati, where he majored ;
in philosophy. After studies at!
the Hebrew Union College in!
Cincinnati he was ordained in
Rabbi Eisendrath was always
involved with the UAHC. When
he became executive director in
1943, the organization had a few-
hundred Reform congregations.
Today there are more than 700
congregations in the U.S. and
Can?da in the UAHC. Rabbi Ei
sendrath was involved in many re-
ligious and secular controversies
during his long career. He was
active in the civil rights move-
ment working with the late Dr.
Martin Luther King and in the
anti-war movement.
HIS ADDRESS was to have in
eluded a plea for amnesty for
those who refused to serve in the
army during the Vietnam War.
His address was also to have con-
tained a strong defense for Juda-
"The world needs Judaism."
he said, "its compassion instead
of the machismo of today's vio-
lence, its optimism in the face of
despair, its compassion in the face
of hum in callousness."
l\ai>bi Lahovitz
Guest Speaker
At Breakfast
The Cultural Program of Tem-
ple Beth El will present Dr. Eu-
gene Labovitz, rabbi of Temple
\er Tamid, Miami Beach, Sunday
it 9:30 a.m. He will speak on "A
Conservative Rabbi Looks at Re-
form Judaism," at a breakfast
posted by the Brotherhood in the
Tobin Auditorium of the temple.
1351 S. 141 h Avc.
ilabbi Labovitz, a graduate of
Brooklyn College, holds a master's
degree from the University of Mi-
.mi, and a Doctor of Divinity de-
ee, He is active in civic and
Jewish communal affairs and has
served as vice president, treasurer
and secretary of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami.
An ardent Zionist. Rabbi Labo-
vitz has been active in the ZOA.
and has served as community-wide
High Holy Days chairman of the
Israel Bond Organization.
Rabbi Labovitz is chaplain of the
Jewish War Veterans Post No. 723.
serves on the board of directors of
the Freedom Lod^e of the B'nai
B'rith, and is a member of the
budget committee of the Jewish
The rabbi serves as chairman of
ihe "Jewisn Worship Hour" on
Ch. 10, and is a member of the
Speakers Bureau for Bonds for Is-
rael and president of the Society
for the Advancement for Spiritual
udaism-Moi lab.
The public is invited. Proceeds
go to the Youth Activities Fund.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood
Installing New Members
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
hold a general meeting at 8 p.m.
Tuesday. Dec. 4, in the Haber-
Karp Hall of Temple Sinai. Mrs.
Joel Rottinan will preside. An in-
tallation ceremony will be held
Tor all new members who have
joined the past vear.
Taking part in this ceremony.
, in addition to Mrs. Rottman and
the other Sisterhood officers, will
be Rabbi and Mrs. David Shapiro
hraun. A musical program will be
presented by the children of Beth
Am Congregation, Miami. Mem-
bers and their guests are invited.
Paul J. Houlihan,
TempCe 3etk C
The only all-icwish cemetery in Broward
County.Peacefuliuiioundings.bcaulifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
923 8255 or write: ______
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TEMPLE BETH EL f. -" "*<
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Please send me literature on the above.
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Page 14
*'Jewlstiriertdliiar "d Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 23. 1373
Art Auction Saturday At Beth Shalom
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom is sponsoring its fifth In-
ternational Arts Festival exhibition'
and auction Friday, Nov. 30, and;
Saturday, Dec. 1 in the temple.
4801 Arthur St., Hollywood.
Original, signed and numbered
works of art from The Art Scene
of Miami will go on display at 10
a.m. Friday; a patron's cocktail:
buffet will be held from 7 to 8
pjn. Saturday, followed by the
auction conducted by Richard
Reiser, auctioneer, at 9 p.m.
The artists whose works are rep-
resented include Buffet, Chagall.
Liberman. Dali, Gat, Jansem, Nel
man, Calder. Miro, 'Mf-.hkowitz,
Max. Picasso. Jenkins, Reuben. Sica,
Renoir, Friedlandcr, Silva, Soyer
and Vasarely. Lithographs, etch
ings, drawings, engravings, oils
watercolors and sculptures will be
available. Sandu Liberman's "View
ing of the Candles" will be pre
sented to one of the guests.
The festival committee includes
Mrs. Sanford Roberts and Mrs. Al-
bert Kobcrt, auction chairmen;
Mrs. Robert Fisher, invitation
chairman; Mrs. Philip Unger, proze
chairman; Mrs. Fred Blumenthal,
natron chairman; Mrs. Ted Lands
berg, publicity chairman; Mrs.
Sheldon Willens, beaten chair-
man; Mrs. Norman Bluth, poster
chairman; Mrs. Philip Unger, prize
decollations chairman; Mrs. Ed-
ward Hoffman, Sisterhood presi-
dent, and Mrs. Barry Portnoy, Sis
terhood vice president.
Reservations are being accepted
by Mrs. Albert Robert and Mrs.
Sanford Roberts.
"TOItli '.....Ii..<
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cuntoi
Jacob Danziaer.
(8801 NE 22n Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irvinp
Shulkes. 37
GREGATICN. (Reform) 3501 Uni-
vriv r>r.. Coral Spring!. Rabbi
Max Weiti.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd., op-
nn*it HnllvwooH Hill* High School.
President Dr. Frank Stein.
Saturday, 8 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1S51 t
14th Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Friday, B:1B .ni Beroi'm- "Vw Wh-.t
iro we Thinikful?" Saturday, 11 a.m.
Ral MltEvah "f i ..i.-n-i
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome
BETH SHALOM (Temple) Conserva-
tive. 4*01 Arthur S'. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irvinn Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative)
310 SW 62nd Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroche.
TEMPLE SOLEl (Liberal). 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservati /e). 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yei.uda Heilbraun.
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative)
6920 SW 35th St. Rabbi Avrom
Sandu Liberman's "Viewing of the Candles" will be award-
ed to one of the guests at the International Arts Festival and
auction sponsored by the Sistsihocd of Temple Beth Sha-
lom Saturday evening, Dec. 1.
Question Box
Why does the Jewish law pro-
hibit eating blood?
There are a number of reasons
offered for this prohibition. In the
first piace, the Bible itself, which
cites tiie prohibition, (Leviticus
17:11) explains that "the soul of
the flesh is in the blood."
This showed that some com-
mentaries view the prohibition
against eating blood as an indica-
tion that man must have reverence
for any lifeeven that of an ani-
The fact that the Almighty has
given man the license to use ani-
mal flesh for food does not mean
that man has to have no regard for
animai life. He has to, at least, re-
frain from eating the blood since
blood is the carrier of life. Man
was. therefore, required during the
days of the Temple of Jerusalem
to sprinkle blood on the altar as
a symbji that life, characterized
by b.cod, belongs to God.
Some commentaries feel that, if
one cunumed the blood of the ani-
mal, instincts of the animal would
be transferred to his personality.
It is a: o claimed by some author-
ities that blood was such an awe-
sme en.ity that early man attached
stranfc idolatrous practices to the
Theie were a number of cults
that MMTumcd and used blood in
cuK wo -hip. In order to keep Jews
away '.. was f .i.hibitd as human food.
I vi h tradition
e blood as a barbarous practice which
ii-played a lack of feeling and
concern. Jewi=h tradition wanted
j man to be concerned with the sanc-
I tity of life, no matter what kind of
1 life it was.
Since it is forbidden to fast on
'< the Sabbath, why do we fast if
| Yrm Kippui falls on the Sabbith
and why do wo fast for a bad
j dream on the Sabbath?
Basically, the answer to this
question is to be found in under-
I tending that there are two dif-
ferent motivations for fasting.
>AAA*/yVWV>WvrV\ yw<
28 HESHVAN 5:11
Sometimes fasting serves as an ,
renion of ones' troubled mind
because of tragedies that may have Sarr
:> fallen a person. Indeed, there Rei*-^
: re-tain fast days in the Jewish Satui !;
ealendar which commemorate racl < ;ramar.
' .'"ic events in Jewish history. -
Such fasting is certainly prohibited
an :he Sabbath since one should
consider himself at peace with
ontentment on the Sabbath.
Bar Mitzvah
Bryan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Le-
Roy Bauman. will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, Nov. 24, at the Holiday
bin in Hallandalc.
it & &
Leslu daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jeronv ^'ros, will be Bat Mitzvah
Saturday Nov. 24, at Temple Beth
b -tr
Mid son of Mrs. Evelline
Bern ton, will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturd Nov. 24, at Temple
Community Calendar
Temple Israel Youth Commission Regular Meeting 7
p.m. Temple "**" *
Beth El Brotherhood Breakfast Seminar "Are Reform
Jews Turning to Orthodoxy?" 9:30 a.m. Temple
"Young Professionals Dance 8 p.m. Temple Sinai
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting 10
a.m. Home Federal, Hallandalc
Jewish Youth Council Executive Committee Meeting
7:30 p.m. Temple Beth Shalom
Beth Shalom Sisterhood Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Hadassah. Hollywood Chapter Board Meeting 10 a.m.
Home Federal, Hollywood
Hadassah, Hollywood Chapter Book Review 1 p.m.
Home Federal, Hollywood
Sinai Sisterhood Board Meeting 8 p.m. Temple
ZOA Regular Meeting 7:30 p.m. Temple Sinai
Hadassah. Hollywood Chapter. Youth Aliyah Pledge Lunch-
eon Noon Reef Restaurant
B'nai B'rith Women, Hallandale Chapter 1379 Regular
Meeting 12:30 p.m. Home Federal, Hallandale
Sinai Sisterhood "Chai Tea'' for Torah Fund 1 p.m. >
Home of Mrs. Allen Gordon
Hallandale Civic Center Fund David Ornstein & Sym-
phonic Mandolin Orchestra free Diplomat Mall
9 p.m. (bring folding chairs)
Temple Israel Dance 9 p.m. Temple
Beth Sh?lom Sisterhood Art Auction 7 p.m. Temple
Beth El Sisterhood Dinner 7 p.m. Temple
National Council of Jewish Women Regular Meeting
12:30 p.m. Temple Sinai
Beth El Brotherhood. Board Meeting 8 p.m. Temple
Sold Sisterhood Regular Meeting 8 p.m.
Beth El Sisterhood Board Meeting 9:30 a.m. Temple
Hadassah, Hollywood Chapter Board Meeting 10 a,m.
Hume Federal Hollywood
Hadassah, Henrietta Szold Chapter Board Meeting 12:30
Temple Sinai Sisterhood General Meeting 8 p.m.
Twin County Council of B'nai B'rith Women Regular
Meeting 1st Federal Savings & Loan, North Miami Beach
7:45 p.m.
Temple Israel Sisterhood Regular Meeting 8 p.m.
Fight For Sight League of Hollywood Open Meeting and
Fashion Show 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth El
tr -v &
- n of Mr. and Mrs. Leo
will be Bar Mitzvah
Nov. 24, at Temple Is-
There are, however, other fasts
Fhich bring peace of mind. These
t; which expre.. p?nitence
the purification o' the soul
he fast on Yom K; >pur. Such
3 fast il not incongruou- with the
11 urpose of the Sabbath Also fast-
; ing after a bad dream ;s a means
oi 'Tinging Deace t" troubled
oul. Therefore, fasting after a
bad dream is allowed on the Sab-
interesting to no) that the
say that whoei feels that'
- fast alter a bad Iream
Sabbath must -' the fol-
w \i bat he
; S ibbath d ic fait-
If von can spend some time,
even i few noun with someone
who needs ; hand, not a handout
call your locjl Voluntary Action
r. Or rite "VWunteer?
Washir.-tor,. D.C 20013
fhe National Center tor \."J
Voluntary Action.

tHtfftoing tSMrikMaa' ft- wKle p4

Friday. November 23, 1973 fJtnisf-Fhridtiann "d Shofar of Hollywood taqo 15
^A). *a*L~/eo
IA Dialogue Noted Between Writers
MANY YEARS ago, the Eternal Light Program,
sponsored by the Jewish Theological Semi-
By. offered a series of programs featuring a
alogue between two great figures in literature,
Biirice Samuel and Mark Van Doren.
Samuel, the famed Jewish writer and lec-
turer and Van Doren, the Columbia University
professor of literature and poet, discussed love
'm it appears in the TaNaCH and Apocrypha. Both
men died in 1972.
EDITH SAMUEL, the widow of Maurice, has
jjdited these momentous exchanges for the book
*ln the Beginning, Love" (John Day, S8.95, 268
pp.). These dialogues on love in the Bible de-
tenu revival in a permanent form not only for
the intrinsic material but because they are more
than the thoughts of two intelligent men from
[different walks of life. The dialogues serve as an
urnpie of reading in depth which means analy-
tic I li inking.
The ability to read possessed by most people
iniited to a comprehension of the words on
the line. If more people could read between the
- lines, v.e would not have so many commentators
and newspaper columnists explaining to us what
the nia>s media dispense over radio. TV, and
ily and weekly periodicals.
Just as rabbis and ministers over the cen-
turies have indulged in exegesis and have found
obscure meanings in many parts of the Bible
that would otherwise not be apparent, so did
Samuel and Van Doren in these dialogues.
THEY DISCUSS the love of Abraham for
Sarah and Isaac, and the love for Rebecca or
Jacob's "hate"' of Leah or his excessive love for
Rachel, his preference of Joseph over his other
11 sons and daughter Dinah, and all the other
love themes in the Bible, including the Song of
Through their insights, one shares in the
new lights that are brought to bear upon these
tales, so many of which are familiar to all. The
explanations of the events in Tobit clarifies some
of the anachronisms and the parallels that make
it appear similar to Job.
The dialogists open new vistas through their
insights, their verbal exchangesdifferences at
times. Their interpretations reflect their respec-
tive milieus and background. Mrs. Samuel has
added, in the margins, the chapter and verse of
the biblical quotations and references. She advo-
cates reading the book with a copy of the scrip-
tures at one's elbow.
Van Doren and Samuel were the exponents
of a life style, a value system, and of a cerebra-
tion that is fast fading from modern life.
IKobert t^coicil
Who Stands With Israel
Now in Her Graves! Horn?
A FEW days after Egypt and
Syria exploded the Yom Kippur
War against a religiously preoccu-
pied Jewish people, a Gallup Poll
indicated that only 47 per cent of
Americans questioned
What about the rest of the
United States? Some 23 per cent
expressed no opinion (too busy
with the World Scries, football,
and the high cost of groceries).
Many of these undoubtedly can
relentless, awesome, fiendish war-
fare SAM missiles, tanks, planes,
the ample know-how of post-World
War II assault.
RUSSIA HAS something special
going lor her in the Middle East,
supported she is getting what she has long
wanted, but at bargain prices. No
soldiers to be killed, no enemies
to face on her own borders, no
tightening of the belt at home.
Blood spilled is Arab blood, not
Sa adroit has Moscow been that
and will be won over. Twenty-two sne is not only able to manage a
per cent backed neither side. In war unbruised from the coach's
that segment, one could expect to bench, but she also seems in posi-
find millions weary of American tion to eat her detente with the
involvement in Vietnam and mil- United States without really los-
lions more who have been mum- jng it And should Suez open to
bling about a plague on both your traffic. Egypt would most certainly
houses by way of cop out through awai{| high passage priority in that
the years since 1948.
ONLY SIX per cent permitted
themselves to be counted as pro
Arab. If the poll's results were to
stand up under a tough test, this
would put 12 to 13 million Amer-
icans on the side of the 16 Arab
nations and the side of unabashed
How can we reasonably evaluate
such a sampling' In the anti-Israel
column, we would naturally expect
to find Americans of Lebanese
and Syrian origin, people svmpa-
important waterway to the Rus-
sian navy.
Given these obvious truths and
given the (act that even United
Nations observers had to acknowl-
edge that Arab forces launched
the present war, we can react only
in sorrow to certain important
Sen. Fulbright. chairman of the
Senate Foreign Relations Commit-
tee, is grand marshal] of tht>
pcnenl of Israel, he still main-
/Vu/u't Agnew, Delaware and Big Names
W I mention the agony of Ag- example, who do you think is the
"new it is just to offer an ult- chief justice of that state's Su-
mccted footnote. Like
you. I
deem the Agnew situation a trag-
My footnote has to do with one
ef the ait.irneys who represented
the man who v. as called (by
atauneh Republicans) Nixon's
'only vice.
Jav Topkis was one of the Ag-
new lav.vers When 1 read the
name Topkis I had : oose-bumps.
A GH'TEU attorney. Topkis is
the sc;e; .if one of the legend-
ary families of the United States.
He had a forebear named Louis
Topki-. who was lor mam years
the No. 1 Jew in the small State
Of Delaware.
An underwear manufacturer.
Louis Topkis was one of those
men who used his wealth and tal-
ents to serve the Jewish cause.
Decad"s ago, he was a friend
of Chaim Weizmann and a typi-
cal pa mass, who spoke for the
Jewish people, even exerting in
fluence on the Dupont family.
Maw are is a small state, but
it has other Jewish claims to
fame in addition to the splendid
(Delaware was 'he first of the
record of the Topkis family. For
l ^I'liWiia
prcme Court? A Jew who enjoys
his Jewishness- Daniel Hermann.
AND IN Delaware the brilliant
Irving Shapiro Is a Dupont vice
chairman. And recently there
died In Wilmington I. B. Finkel
stein, a man for all seasons, who
doubled as one of the leaders of
the Jewish community and one of
the most distinguished of civic
I >aders, a former president of
the Chamber of Commerce.
Another outstanding Delaware
Jew was the late Milton Katz. a
Dupont official, whose benefac-
tions (and those of his late wife)
extend from Brandeis University.
to the sanctuary of Wilmington's
Reform temple, to an old age
home in Wilmington, to a camp
for the Union of American He-
brew Congregations, etc.. etc.
The former Attorney General
of the state was H. Albert Youn^.
who is also one of the leaders of
American Conservative Judaism.
PERHAPS YOU wonder why I
offer you this catalogue, only a
small one about "'The First State"
colonies to sign the Declaration
of Independence).
Well, if you must know, I was
thetic to the Arab cause by virtue fns that this government is giv-
0f cultural lies, Muslims. '' Pi*" and .lh--r weapons of
Aligned with these, however, we war 1" l"d *en he well knows;
would undoubtedly find right-wing ,il:" **ne\ pays for these necesst-
zealats and the "oil first" people **es.
who couldn't care loss if Israel Not far behind Sen Fulbright is
went down. Yet, irony of ironies. Sen. .Mansfield, a powerful leader
these ranks have to include bun- of that opinion bloc in America
dreds of thousands of Americans cool towards Israel,
who have hated Russia and Com- ANT) THE chief concern of Pope
muiiism with such passion that this Paul, beyond the natural appeal
bitterness became their way of fnl- peace, was the opportunity
life. presented by the present bloody
And who is their ally now. that conflict to make still another
ante Russia, cheering the Arabs pitch for the Internationalization
il.v still lives there. It's a great on and supplying them around the of holy places In Israel and Jor
state- clod; with the sinews of modern, dan.
born there, and most of my fain-
tJLJavid K^cnwartz
The Rabbi Does a Juggling Act
WWTELL, WELL." we said, "what is the world
coming to? Rabbis juggling in the pulpit.
It can't be true. And to think in Jerusalem. We
might doubt it. but would a newspaper print a
Story like that, if it weren't true and there was
the newspaper in front of us and a two column
headline reading:
We looked closer at the paper. It seemed
like a very old paper. Then suddenly we woke up.
THERE WAS a basis for the dream. We had
been reading the Talmud story about Rabbi
Gamaliel. Two thousand years back on Sukkoth
tit the Festival of the Drawing of the Water,
he had done a juggling act in the synagogue. The
Jews saw nothing wrong about it. What would
happen today, we wondered.

The festival of the drawing of water was a
very joyous occasion. The rabbi., said anyone
who had not witnessed the event in Jerusalem
would never know what real joy was. And also
many people might have regarded juggling in
the pulpit as a kind of sermon in a way.
Does not juggling teach a great lesson how-
to keep a number of things in motion at the same
time? Life is full of such situations. Most of us
handle one thing at a time fairly well, but it's
different when we have three or four things on
the mind at the same time.
SO THE wise rabbi showed how to do all
these things at the same time. The rabbis of old
were different in other ways.
Newsman's Notebook Filled With Observations on Two War Fronts
-*MIL OBSERVER'S notebook is filled to overflow-
ing with reports from both the home front and
Buttle front:
SL, Eye-witness Report The Syrians have tri-
Bphantly reported that their planes have blown
the Haifa oil refineries. It was a quiet day here
lay. and once again, as in 1956 and in 1967. I
med out onto my Mt, Carmel terrace, looking
Rvn on the city and the intact refineries, to con-
ftm for the third time that Arab imagination has
not diminished in the least.

The Age of Miracles A thousand and one
memories of that first day. Recalls one: I realized
something was up when on Yom Kippur afternoon
Kshw a man wearing a yarmelke driving a car
throii-h town, and another man. carrying a tallit
-and prayer book, stopped to ask him for a lift.
(__or! ^41 pert
Family Affair A wounded Israeli tank officer
was brought from the front to the Emek Hospital in
Affuleh. Shortly thereafter, his wife was brought
to the maternity ward in the same hospital and gave
birth to a boy. Neither knew of the other's presence
for some time. The "brlt" was held on schedule.

Shotgun Wedding The commander of an Is
raeli unit in the Sinai sought new ways of raising
morale in his outfit. Learning that one of his men
Was due to be married within a few weeks, he
arranged to have the bride brought to the outpost,
and there, under orders, a gay and splendid wed-
ding was performed, with dancing and singing and
refreshments for the whole company, and a 24 hour
leave for the soldier.
Onlv the Best Our son Joel, was amazed at
the delicious food served in his unit. Later he
learned that the cooks had been taken from the
1 ii'hen of on- ol Jerusalem's most exclusive gour-
met restaurants.

Lieutenant AWOL 28-vear-o'd li-u'->ant Y.
was wounded in action on th" Syrian front and
evacuated to a boanMai i'e returned to his battle
Post a few ;'ivs later, and no one there knew that
be had run awav from the hospital and was techni-
colly a military fugitive.



Page 16
siNrr -i:I. '.i
VJewistncrkfiair shof*r Hollywood
Friday, November 23, 1973

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