The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00034

Related Items

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


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Full Text
vJewsti ftcridiari
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
2 Number 7
Hollywood, Florida Friday. February 4, 1972
Price 20 c
Apartment Dwellers Pledge
$26,500 At First Meeting
enthusiastic group of apart-
dwellers in the Hollywood-
^ndale region gave tangible
of their support of Israel
the more than 40 local agen-
|w-ho are beneficiaries of this
Jewish Welfare Federa-
' pledging more than $26,-
at a recent Sunday morning
in the La Mer Apart -
ps was the first meeting of
irrent campaign season for
partment Division of JWF
pledges had been taken,
the enthusiasm of the group
jding the meeting showed
rial evidence of the eagerness
Jo residents of the high rise
to meet their accepted goal
DO.000 this year.
Speaking to the group, Robert
Kerbel, executive director of
Greater Hollywood's Jewish Wel-
fare Federation, said, "This Divi-
sion is one of the fastest growing
groups in our Federation family
and it is up to each and every one
of you to contact all the new-
comers to this area and give them
the opportunity of joining with us
in our support of our fellow Jews."
Following this opening session
was a meeting held this week
at the Parker Plaza.
Also on the list of Apartment
Division Solicitation meetings are
two Monday evening sessions; the
first at The Hemispheres at 8
p.m., the second at the Sea Air
Towers at 8:15 p.m.
Guest speaker at the Hemis-
pheres will be Ira Hirschmann,
diplomat, business man, banker
and one of the leading authorities
on the Middle East. Mr. Hirsch-
mann, a former Ambassador to
Turkey, is the author of a book
entitled" Red Star Over Bethle-
helm."
Dr. Samuel Jaffe, spiritual lead-
er of Temple Beth El, Hollywood,
will be the guest speaker at the
Apartment Division meeting to
be held at 8 p.m. Wednesday,
Feb. 9, at the Galahad South.
Ambassador Avnon of Israel will
be the guest speaker at a meet-
ing at the Guildford Plaza, Hal-
landale, Sunday evening, Feb. 13.
A meeting will also be held at the
Presidential Tuesday evening, Feb.
[Discussions On 'Proximity
Talks' Reported Continuing
ASHINGTON (JTA)The
Department says that dis-
|ions are continuing with Is-
toward bringing about so-
(i "close proximity" talks
veen Israel and Egypt on an
[rim agreement to reopen the
Canal.
("Proximity talks" refer to a
posul made last year that Is--
and Egyptian negotiators
k'ene separately in the same
f! for talks on an interim ac-
with U.S. diplomats serving
ko-betweens. The most Ira-
pint precedent for such talks
the Rhodes armistice De-
lations of 1949, when the me-
t<>r was the late Dr. Ralph
MM Of the United Nations.)
fate Department spokesman
rles Bray said, however, that
I United States will not pur-
Ithe matter with Egypt until
(t.iiks wih Egypt are corn-
ed. He disclosed that the
chief Egyptian diplomatic repre-
sentative in Washington, Dr.
Ashraf Ghorbal, called on As-
sistant Secretary of State Jo-
seph J. Sisco when he returned
from Cairo last week, but would
not say what they discussed.
Mr. Bray would not comment
on "speculative stories" appear-
ing in the press on the progress
of the talks conducted by Mr.
Sisco and Israel's Ambassador
Yitzhak Rabin.
State Department sources re-
port that the United States has
managed to satisfy Israel with
respect to Secretary of State
William P. Rogers' Oct. 4, 1971
address to the U.N. General As-
sembly in which he outlined six
"parameters" for discussions be-
tween Israel and Egypt.
Jerusalem is now satisfied that
Rogers' "parameters" did not
represent American proposals

Irs. Pearl Torontow, a member of B'nai B'rith Women's
5ttowa Chapter, does all her own cooking, baking and
kousework, although she has been blind for many years,
n competition with men and women in North America,
he was chosen this year for B'nai B'rith's "Col. Elliot A.
Jiles Award," highest honor for community service, for
lier outstanding work in hospitals and homes for the aged.
but wore only intended to define
the problems that would come
up for discussion.
One of Rogers' points was that
there is a possibility of a com-
promise on the question of an
"Egyptian presence east of the
Suez Canal."' Israel rejected this
approach.
Terrorists In New
Group Discovered
TEL AVIV (JTA)The cap-
ture of 11 terrorists after a
fierce gun-battle in a caved
area of the Jordan valley dis-
closed the existence of a hither-
to unknown guerrilla group, se-
curity sources have disclosed.
The captured terrorists carried
both weapons and explosives.
It marked the largest infil-
tration of terrorists from Jor-
dan since the guerrillas were
thrown out of the country by
King Hussein's army last sum-
mer. One terrorist was killed in
the gunbattle; no Israeli cas-
ualties were reported.
The new terrorist group calls
itself Salah A Din, after the
Moslem leader who drove the
Crusaders out of Palestine seven
centuries ago. Their mission was
to carry out acts of sabotage
in the Nablus and Ramallah dis-
tricts.
Conference Adopts Budget
NEW YORK (JTA) The
American ORT Federation has
voted a budget of $23,116,800 to
finance the largest non-govern-
mental vocational training net-
work in the world in 1972. Some
1,000 delegates to the organiza-
tion's 50th anniversary conference
approved this sum for the opera-
tion of the network of ORT voca-
tional and educational service in
Israel and other Jewish communi-
ties that is now operating 740
technical schools for 65,000 stu-
dents.
1st Solicitation
Produces
The 22 leaders of the Women's
Division of Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration gave more than $8,000 in
the first solicitation of gifts for
the Division, it has been an-
nounced.
This represents an increase of
108% over these same donors'
gifts last year. The solicitation
took place at a training session in i
the home of Mrs. Joel Rottman, I
a member of the Women's Divi-
sion Board of Directors.
In addition to these initial
givers, several women who had
already made their 1972 commit-
ment made additional pledges at
the meeting. Still in the early
stages of Its campaign, the Wo-
men's Division is running about
60% ahead of last year.
Mrs. Gerald Siegel, president of
the Women's Division, was chair-
man of the meeting; Mrs. Robert
Baer, cochairman of the 1972
Campaign, introduced the speak-
ers.
Mrs. Howard Trinz. who is in
charge of leadership training for
the Miami Women's Division, pre-
$8,000
sented a workshop on how to
solicit prospects and also detailed
the needs to be met by this
year's campaign.
The training session was in pre-
paration for a series of Women's
Division luncheons and coffees in
behalf of the campaign. First was
to be a Thursday luncheon for
donors of $500 or more at the
home of Mrs. Myron Segal.
Second on the list of fund-
raising events for the Women's
Division is a noon luncheon to
be given for women making a
minimum donation of $365 Thurs-
day, Feb. 10 at Emerald Hills
Country Club. This will be fol-
lowed by a luncheon for those
women giving a minimum dona-
tion of $100 Thursday, Feb. 24,
also Emerald Hills Country Club.
Other Women's Division events
I will be slated during March for
women in minimum donation cate-
gories of $50 and $25. Campaign
chairman for the Women's Divi-
sion of JWF is Mrs. Carolyn
i Davis.
Famous Author To
Visit Hollywood
Elie Wiesel, one of the outstand-
ing figures in contemporary
Jewish life, will make his first
appearance in Hollywood, Monday
evening, Feb. 28. He will speak at
Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson St., at
8 p.m.
Mr. Wiesel's renown as an auth-
tut WltSU
or, lecturer, humanist and an in-
fluential spokesman for the Jewish
people will give localites an un-
usual opportunity to hear first-
hand the viewpoint of a man of
truly international stature. He
will discuss the Middle East situa-
tion, Soviet Jewry and the world
situation.
Born in Sighet, Hungary, Mr.
Wiesel can speak first-hand of
the Holocaust, for as a young boy
he spent time in the Auschwitz
and Buchenwald concentration
camps. He went to live in Paris
after the war and there embarked
on his literary career. His books
have included "Night," "Dawn,"
"The Town Beyond The Wall,"
"Jews of Silence," "One Genera-
te After," and "A Beggar Jn
Jerusalem." He also has written
iirticles for the leading periodicals
in the country including one on
Soviet Jewry for Commentary
magazine. His hook "Jewis of
Silence" was also on the subject
of Soviet Jewry.
Just reecntly, Mr. Wiesel re-
ceived the Prix Medicis, which
is one of the highest literary
awards given by the French gov-
ernment. He had previously re-
ceived the Jewish Heritage Award
for Excellence in Literature.
Now a resident of New York
City, Mr. Wiesel spends a large
part of each year in Israel. His
consent to appear at the fourth
annual cultural event at Temple
Sinai is a distinct honor for the
temple and the city of Hollywood.
Tickets will be available to the
general public at the temple of-
fice. Since the seating capacity
of the temple's Haber Karp Hall
is limited, tickets will be sold on
a first come first served basis.
Police Probe Slaying
Connected With Gang
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
police are questioning several
persons they arrested in connec-
tion with smuggling counterfeit
dollars into the country after a
man who was known to have
underworld connections was fa-
tally wounded, apparently by
by the smugglers.
Before he died, the man, who
reportedly told police the shoot-
ing was connected with a dis-
pute over the bogus bills, named
at least two of the suspects.


Page L
*Jti*tifkrkUar
Friday, February 4, 1972
Fete du Soleil Benefits {."*"*?
Advisory Board
Scholarship Foundation
Thp Holly-wood Scholar ship
Foundation's annual fund-raising
luncheon at the Diplomat Hotel at
noon Friday. Feb. 18. will future
Bunlines Fete du Soleil. which
this year is entitled "The Great
Shape-up."
The Scholarship Fund was found-
ed < iyht yean aqo by a group of
Hollywood women headed by Mrs.
Bernard Milloff. who recognized
the acute financial problems many
prospective students face. Their
main concern was for serious, hard
working students with a cr.ditable
B average, who because of the
ecoromic situation in their family
cannot manage the S100 to 1500
required for enrollment in loca'
community colleges, and for 'hose
who need a supplemental amount
to add to a scholarship b
received for tuition at an out-of-
;own college.
The Scholarship luncheon, one
if the \ 'he year '" 'Ipt -- Ls the'
Fund's principal fund-raising j
event. Fete du Soleil. BurJine's top j
. fashion showing of the year, has j
j only a limited number of show- j
: ings.
Chairman for the luncheon this!
ear i< Mrs. Julian Blitz; servinu'
I with her is Harry Sachs, cochair- j
j .nan. Hostesses will be under the I
j direction of Mrs. \be Fischler
Mr- Don Kovacs and Mrs. William
Cox.
Mrs. Jen Schaeffer and Mrs Abe
I Durbin are in charge of tickets and
"CHIC SHE WIG
BOUTIQUE'
C"
615 E. Hallandaie Beach Blvd.
Hallandale 939-7951
Creative Hair Designs"
reservations; Mrs. Herbert Heidrn
and Mrs. William McMurrough.
seating arrangements; Mrs. Stan-
ley Silver, table decorations: Mrs
Mel Harris, patrons tick ts; Mrs
Arnold Tanis and Mrs. Mike Mari-
nelli. door prizes; Mrs. Russell Lo-
candro. invitations; Mrs. John Mr-
Donald and Mrs. Yale Citrin. raf-
fles, and Mrs. James Shof.-tall.
publicity.
Jack A. Waldimer has been ap-
pointed to the Advisory Board of
the First National Bank of Hal-
landale. according to an announce-
ment made by Maynard Abrams,
chairman of the Board. -
Advisory Board members Col.
Ray Burrus, Ronald Cattlett.
FFritz Dorigo. Julius Stein and
Arthur Tiernan. together with
banking officers James Mur-
ray. Walter Bittner and Beth
Doss attended a recent lunch-
eon in Maneros Restaurant
hosted by I^on Yeuell. liaison dir-
ector, to welcome Mr. Waldimer
on behalf of the Board of Direc-
tors.
Mr. Waldimer. a 14th year re-
sident of South Florida, who is
also a member of the Advisory-
Board of the affiliated First Na-
! tional Bank of Hollywood, was
' previously a General Motors deal-
er in Connecticut and Massachu-
! setts. He is a thirty second degree
Mason and a member of the Mahi
Shrine. He and his wife. Celia.
i are residents of Sea Air Towers,
Hollywood Reach .
Segal I To Discuss Sypnosis At Sisterhood Moot Monday ,
When the Sisterhood of Temple Mr. Segall will discuss "Hvpn,*.
Solel meets Monday, at 8 p.m. sis as a Means of Self-Improve.
in the Emerald Hills Bath and | ment." Included in the dkcunWn
Tennis Club, the special guest j ^ ^ ,ne us sDeaker will be Martin M. Segall }y" Sls as
offhe Hypnosis Center of Holly- n aid to curb smoking ami a, a
wood
nid to weight control.
Formerly Gisereetswd Work
Lor- leach. N. Y. Gemrtae Factor, Port*
MORTY ROSENBLUM
SMALL APPLIANCE REPAIRS
speculizing n iu hcuums m waieb
UMPS ItORS TOISTEB IWILEB Mints, Etc
rATS, unianan i bisposahle ncs
FOI ILL VACUUMS
II? 1 1M Ave. (Setwem Hollywood II vd. & Horns on)
fhone: 925-7374
r
Rent-A-Car
FREE MILEAGE
100 Mile Radius
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
520 S. DIXJC MWT.
920-4141
MOtLYWOOO
45 5691 M.oml
La-Crepe de Bretagne
CUISINE FRANCAISE
1434 N. Federal Highway, Dania
"DELIGHTFULLY DIFFERENT"
Excellent Food
Quaint and Charming Dining Room
FRENCH SPECIALTY CREPES BRETONNES
So Many Flavors!
"From an Old Britany Recipe"
Also Featuring A Variety of French Gourmet Specialties
LUNCHEON AND DINNER SUNDAY 5-11 P.M.
LUNCHEON AND DINNER SUNDAY BRUNCH ONLY
FOR RESERVATIONS 927-4100
Problems with your Sliding Dow?
CALL
WINDOOR-ART
COMPLETE SERVICE
SALES INSTALLATION
Also best service for windows door* sereees tub eeclesures
Porches ond balconies iselosura*
CALL ANY TIME
23-1004 922 1354
100 E. DANIA BEACH ILVD.. DANIA
'
Decorating Doctor
Are you stuck? Do you need advice about making that roiMr.g*
room come a'lve' Are you stymied by what colors, to use, foot cc>
e;ings. pidu-es. wa'ipaper. plants, etc?
You probably den t want the cost of a deccalor and cc.ld do tva
buying you'sell bu! don't know how a-d where to start?
I CAN HELP YOU. I'll answer your questions, make SefittKost,
p-o/ide necessary sketches or swatches or just brainslori* WM In
olfering is the help of a skilled, professional friend. I will d ajnesa
your problem and prescribe the remedy.
Don't be adaid to call. One consultation will lake tt'i c' ,...r
problems and is cheaper than one mistake.
czyaiuj 'SJolUa
KOSHER CATERERS'
U"' fcbtcl SH">tiM
BAR MITZVAHS
WE DOINGS PARTIES
iffClAUZIHG IN HOME CA THING
4MD Hor wo*
888-3469
it NO ANSWIt DIAL
866 5278
Le Cafe de Paris
Stop By Before Joi-Aloi
Denis Is Here To Serve You
400 E. Dania Beach Blvd.
(Across from the Jai-Alai Palace)
I Opening Special
SPECIAL DINNER $495
I BEFORE THE GAMES
1318 N. Dixie Highwa)
Hollywood. Fla 33020
Call An-timc
*22 8206
FRUIT SHIPPERS
Pore Orange and Grapefruit Juice
1809 Wiley St. (4 blocks north of Hollywood Dog Track
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Telephone 927-5447
NEW CROP NAVEIS, PINK OR WHITE GRAPEFRUIT
SHIPPED ANYWHERE U.S., CANADA and EUROPE
NOW SHIPPING MINEOLA
TANGELOS AND TEMPLE ORANGES
. t.riiltv is intended to
srAVvsrt
exemptions-
infirmities.
r^uSyourcooper.t.on.
Sincerely, hi
WILLIAM MARKHAM,
T Assessor. Broward County
201 8.E. 6th Street. Ft. Lauderdale
Phone: S2441
WILL BE AT THE CITY HALL OF:
HALLANDALE
Jan. 4th thru Jan. 14th
HOLLYWOOD
Jan. 17th thru Feb. 4th
DANIA
Feb. 7th thru Feb.
Uth
hOURS: Monday through Fnday. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. (4 p.m. last day at each location). Closed Feb. 21
fuaaWaselM A HiHte SonHo TeTtw Tweeyira Of .Vowra County as.MMaavasssssssssssssssssss.iii.
and March 3:


Friday. February 4, 1972
*Jewisti thx-Mian
Herzl Lodge Presents
'Night At The Opera'
Page 3
Herzl Lodge, B'nai B'rith, will
present its .fourth annual ."Night
At The'Opera" Sunday, Feb. 6, at
g p.m. in Temple Sinai's Harbar
Karp Hall, 1201 Johnson St.,
Hollywood.
Ruth Raffo, Stephen Dubov, AI-
len Wilson and Eleanor LaForge,
representing the Family Opera
Sincers of the Opera Guild of
Greater Miami, will sing arias and
duets from grand opera and mu-
sical comedy.
Miss Raffo. a lyric coloratura so-
prano, is a first prize winner of
the Metropolitan Opera Regional
Auditions Award. Mr. Dubov, 20, is
the youngest cantorial soloist in
South Florida, having been ap-
pointed to that position !?; Temple
B< th El, Miami.
All four of the performers have
Mine in important productions of
the Opera Guild and other musical
organisations. Warren Broome will
Bi onipany the artists on the pi-
ano; Walter Palevoda. will act as
master of ceremonies.
Proceeds of this event will go
to the agencies and charities of
B'nai B'rith, such as the Anti-
Defamation League, Hillel and
B'nai B'rith Youth Services. The
membership of Herzl Lodge is
composed mainly of men residing
in the high-rises of Hollywood.
Hallandale and North Dade
County has reached a tctcl of 450.
Chairman for the evening is Lou
Cuttner with Arthur Lezar as co-
chairman. Robert Hoffman is pres-
ident of the Lodge; Jack Solot is
publicity chairman.
Tickets for the "Night At The
Opera" may be obtained from any
of the above-mentioned officers, or
from Oscar Wachtel, Saul Stein-
weiss, Max Toplitz, Abe Bader.
Leo Beer, Stephen Marlowe and
George Schneider.
Sisterhood Plans
Luncheon Feb. 8
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El, Hollywood will present an in-
ter-faith program entitled 'The
Issues of Faith Today" at the
monthly luncheon meeting Tues-
day, Feb. 8.' af 11:30 a.m. Th Its
Tobin Auditorium.
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe, spiritual
leader, will moderate a panel dis-
cussion by Rev. Luther C. Pierce
and Father Jack Totty.
Rev. Pierce, pastor of the Union
Congregational Church of Hallan-
dale, is host and producer of "The
First Estate" which appears on
Ch. 4 at 8:30 a.m. and Ch. 2 at
5:30 p.m. Sundays. He is also con-
sultant to Florida Region, National
Conference of Christians and
Jews. Father Toddy, pastor of St.
Boniface Church, Pembroke Pines,
is a former chaplain of Florida
Atlantic University of Boca Raton.
FIRST SALE OF 72
FANTASTIC SAYINGS
Designer's Dresses, Sportswear
Don't Miss This Great Opportunity!
Sltirl-JHar, JZtl
DESIGNERS' COVE
1801 So. Ocean Drive, Hallandale
In Imperial Towers North 925-7760
Broasted Chickens .
Made Us Famouil
DIPLOMAT FOOD MARKET
3505 S. Ocean Drive, Hollywood
Diplomat Tower Bldg 922-5618
New Management New Prices
New Policy
AUTHORIZED JOHNSON DEAL-
ER. We service all popular OUT-
BOARDS and INBOARD OUT-
BOARDS.
BARRACUDA BOAT SALES
1316 N. Federal Highway
Hollywood S23-7884
PATTERSON'S
DAY A NIGHT
PLUMBING SERVICE
Repairs. Alterations, Contracting
Dial 646-0836
Dependable Service Since 1647
Covering Dads A Broward County
LOVE IS
KNOWING WHEN YOU RE
NEEDED...
THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL NEED YOU NOW.
promise
A GIFT TO THE JEWISH
WELFARE FEDERATION OF
GREATER HOLLYWOOD IS
A GIFT
TO
THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND AND THE UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
1909 HARRISON 9274536
Baffin iiu
Barnett Bank of Hollywood
Tyler Slieel al 10th Avenue
Phone 923-6222
Celling or Jjuying* CLall. .
i^KURASH^r
24 Hoar Serk. 123-24.1 147-3332
242t Hollywood IWd.
Stanley S. Kurash
Naomi R. Kurash
Our Large Staff of
Qualified Associates
Ready To Serve You.
HARDWARE: ft PAINT. INC
HOU3EWARES ft GIFTS
HOME DECOR ACCESSORIES
Contemporary Art
Bath / Clout Accessaries
BMM Wlrtfews Km* Divitas
I.iftew Shales Artificial Fttwirs
Drafary *.$ Fellaie
lalltuar Plait*
Key & Lock Work Patio Furniture
Store Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sunday*
IN EAST BEACH BOULEVAhll
MALLAKOALE, FLORIDA 1MM
PHONE 927-fMf
Over thirty five years
of service to the communities
in North Dade and Broward Counties.
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
1250 Normandy Drive: fifteen minutes from Hollywood
9201010
19th and Alton Road: in the heart of Miami Beach
Miami: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
Manhattan Brooklyn Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
call tha nearest Riverside Chapel
Edward Rosenthal Morton Rosenthal Carl Grossberg Leo J. Filer
Murray N. Rubin, ED.


P&ge 4
+JmlsiiHorkHati
Friday. February 4. 1972
.Hi x.....u i iturai mii\oii
OFFICE ant. PLANT -120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 371-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 920-6392
P.O. Box 2973, Miami, Florida 33101
Fred K. Shochbt Selma M. Thompson
Editor and Publisher Assistant to Publisher
MARION KEVINS, News Coordinator _
Ths Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kasnrutn
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Ita Columns.
Published Bi-Wm^Iv by the Jewish Floridian
Secor.d-Class PosUrc Paid at Miami, Fla.
Jewish W'ilpare Fedlration of Greater Hollywood Shopar Editorial
Advisory Commiiti.l -Dr. Sheldon Willcns, Chairman; Ross Bcckcrman, Ben
Saltcr, Marion Ncvins, Dr. Norman Atkin,
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and 'j! J'r."svn^caU
Member of the Jew.ah Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature syndicat..
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association
ef English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.__________
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year S2.00
Out of Town Upon Request
\ olume 2
Fnday, February 4. 1972
Number 7
19 SHEVAT 5732
JDL Opens Door For Militants
If, indeed, the Jewish Defense League was responsible
for the latest bombing atrocity in New York then any re-
maining illusion is shattered that these terrorists represent
good in Jewish life or do anything but harm the cause of
Soviet Jewry. The support that was evidenced here for
Rabbi Meir Kahane is only further proof of the sickness in
our society that supports violence selectively without rec-
ognizing that in doing so we become our own victims.
Unsettled, of course, is the exact degree of responsibil-
ity in the death of a young woman through bombing or
the shooting into the Soviet mission several months ago,
bul the violent nature of JDL rhetoric could be leading fome
of its young supporters into paths that even Kahane would
not support. It opens the door and provides cover for other
militant anti-Communist groups who would not hesitate
to use violence on Jews, either. And, ultimately, it could
deprive thousands of Jews the opportunity to leave the
Soviet Union.
Unless, and untill, the Jewish Defense League ends its
program of violence whether in deed or only in word
it deserves no support from the Jewish community.
Young And Old Desire Peace
There is a temptation to let the Israelis call the Egyp-
tian students' bluff by giving them the war they're dem-
onstrating for in Cairo. They have not proved themselves
as militant in battle as thev are on the streets.
But if there is inconsistency and little logic in the de-
mands for vengeance, there is also the understandable
frustration brought on by Anwar Sadat's constant call for
a showdown with Israel before the end of 1971. That he
was bluffing in typical Egyptian style was apparent to
the world and it may be a hopeful sign in the long run
that the students, like students everywhere, are fed up
with the credibility gap between people and theii govern-
ment leaders.
The fact that the students were shouting old slogans
about no compromise with Israel should not deter the
latest efforts on the part of the Israelis in seeking an end to
the guarter-century of war and crisis in the Middle East.
Young and old alike, in Israel and the Arab countries, have
a great desire for peace. It must not be neglected.
No Reason For Panic
Latin America opened its doors to European Jewish
refugees from Hitler and the result has been thriving,
prosperous communities that have added a new dimen-
sion to world Jewry. It is not without significance that the
most consistent supporters of Israel in the United Nations
debates and votes have been the South American countries.
While there have been some problems notably in
Argentina where there is a flourishing anti-Semitic move-
mentthey have not been of such a nature as to justify
the warning to South American Jews to emigrate to Israel
"before it is too late." The historic emphasis of Zionism on
aliyah is no reason for Louis Pincus to. as he himself says,
"raise the cry of catastrophe too soon or too extreme."
The Jews of Latin America have not been the target of
either the right or the left during the social changes that
have been taking place in that region in recent years. Jews
can never be complacent, of course, but neither should
they become the objects of ideological hysteria by raising
that cry of catastrophe where it is not called for by the
events.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON The extent
to which the country is being cur-
rently misinformed about vital
mutters is splendidly illustrated
by the fashionable handling of
I in' most recent installment of
the Anderson pa|>ers. Jack An-
derson himself, who ably se-
cured these secret documents,
presented his original excerpts
for what they were worth, so
to say.
TUB SAME cannot be said for
the sequels by others. To begin
with, the new documents offer
the clearest proof the U.S. gov-
ernment had tor believed it had)
conclusive proof of the Indian
government's desire to destroy
West Pakistan.
Here, in fact, is CIA director
Richard Helms speaking on Dec.
S, 1971. on this crucial point of
Indira Gandhi's intentions. "Be-
fore heeding a U.N. call for a
cease-fire she intends to straight-
en out thi' southern border of
Azad Kashmir. It is (further)
reported that prior to terminat-
ing present hostilities, Mrs. Gan-
dhi intends to eliminate Pakis-
tan* armor and air force capa-
bilities."
Eliminating Pakistan's armor
and air force capabilities would
have amounted, of course, to
smashing all the remaining aim-
ed fores in West Pakistan. With
the armed forces smashed, in
turn. West Pakistan would un-
questionably have disintegrated,
as Dr. Henry A. Kissinger right-
ly pointed out at the same meet-
ing of the Washington Special
Action Group. Dismembering
West Pakistan was in truth Mrs.
Gandhis real aim until her
Soviet protectors told her she
must stop on Dec. 12, 1971, four
days after the date of the new
Anderson document.
WITH THE State Depart-
ment's incorrigible fondness for
looking on the good side. Assist-
ant Secretary Joseph Sisco plain-
tively replied to Helms that the
Indian foreign minister had de-
nied any ambition for "West
Pakistan's territory." Yet he did
not dispute Helms' assessment of
the Indian intention to smash
the Pakistani armed forces, for
good and all.
The truth is Sisco could not
dispute the Helms assessment,
for he was well aware of the
"conclusive proof" in the U.S.
government's hands. Further-
more, Sisco freely admitted the
correctness of Dr. Kissinger's
assessment of the results, assum-
ing the Pakistani armed forces
were going to be smashed.
No one else at the meeting
cast any o'.her real doubt on
the Helms report and the Kis-
singer assessment. In the cir-
cumstances, it is therefore a
mite odd that the great news-
pajier publishing the new Ander-
son document went out of its
way to pooh-pooh the whole idea
of any such "conclusive proof,"
as first revealed by this re-
porter.
THE NEW YORK Times'
front-page headline on the new
document further announced
that "Packard Opposed Kissing-
er on India." In reality. Under-
secretary of Defense David Pack-
ard broadly and rather strongly
supported the policy of the Pres-
i lent which Dr. Kissinger
was merely expounding.
What Packard "opposed" (as
inquiry would have revealed)
was instead the State Depart-
ment policy on a specific point.
This was attempting to channel
new arms for Pakistan through
Jordan and other Islamic states.
The undersecretary of defense
sensibly thought it was morv?
wise to "tell the truth and sYiame
the devil." by giving the new
arms directly to West Pakistan
if the need arose although it
does not appear clearly 1n the
present document.
Here, then, was a perfect doc-
. ... h.....>. I ,< '. '> !/,., ,.
umeiitary fragment of the rec-
ord, which led to the grossest
possible misrepresentation of the
true record. In passing, the frag-
mentary character of the docu-
ment needs emphasis. The Spe-
cial Action Group, from which
the Anderson documents origi-
nated, was solely concerned with
day-to-day implementation of
policy.
THE POI-ICY itself Had been
predecided and subsequently re-
examined under the President's
leadership of the National Se-
curity Council. In addition, lesser
re-examinations were made by
another body, the special review
group. Thus, there was no rea-
son even to discuss "the con-
clusive proof" at meetings of the
Special Action Group.
It can be argued that Presi-
Continue-i on Page 5
/IS
Max Lerner
Sees It
SAN FRANCISCO The discontents of American civiliza-
tion are many and great. Traveling across the continent, who
can help but note them the malaise, the self-doubts, the
guilt, the feeling of poweiiessness amidst so much power, the
absence oi' purpose, the confusion about values, the sense of a
growing ugliness of the environment, the suspicion that every-
thing has become too big to manage, the despair about the
future. A couple ol years ago Henry Fairlie, writing about "the
distemper of America," noted that Americans "must be the
unhappiest people in the world."
When you consider the "pursuit of happiness" in tho Dec-
laration ol Independence, this becomes pretty ironic. Jefferson
himself cured about life's graces good food, wines, music,
books and ideas, riding, a correspondence of bewildering scope,
friends, flirtations with women, and good conversation. He saw
all of them as "the well-regulated indulgences of Epicurus." His
religion was not the tortured guilt-ridden kind but an ethical
deism. He rejected the "dead hand of the past" and lived very
much in the present.
I detail this at some length because in our latter-day un-
hanpiness we have forgotten where the nation started. The bent
of Jefferson's "pursuit of happiness" was toward the achieve-
ment of a balanced life the harmony of body, mind and spirit,
el thought and action, with a resulting serenity and sense of
well-being. When Freud wrote his "Civilization and Its Dis-
contents" in Vienna in 1930, he wrote in a more tortured time,
and we are today experiencing the discontents of American civ-
ilization in an even more difficult time than Freud's.
FREUD'S VIEW OF HAPPINESS was a radical one. almost
like original sin. To achieve civilization, he wrote, men must
repress their instinctual drives, which then break through the
repressions into violence, war, inhumanities. He saw happiness as
"the goal toward which the pleasure principle impels us," but an
unattainable goal, "In conflict with the whole world. The whole
constitution of things runs counter to it." And he adds wryly,
"One might say that the intention that man should be happy is
not included in the scheme of creation."
Freud's famous lecture, given at Clark University in 1909,
marked the start of the "reception" of Freudianism into Amer-
ican thought. Mason G. Hale has just written a learned, defini-
tive work about it, "Freud and the Americans," which is very
much worth reading. There were earnest and resourceful psy-
chiatrists in America before Freud, but Freudianism swept every-
thing before it. From the 1920s well into the 1950s there was the
hope that this was the key to the curing of our unhappiness. If
they had really read Freud, both the practitioners and the
patients should have known better. The Freudian analysts, as
It turned out, dealt with too few, for too long periods, and did
too little. As an intellectual system, Freudianism has left a
d< cp imprint on our thought. As a therapy, it is being replaced j
by other approaches.
One l^ the use of auxiliary drugs, under medical supervision.
Another has been the rise of a new consciousness, variously
called the "counterculture," or "consciousness III" or quite si
ply the "new culture," with new life-styles, a recoil from the
toward the soil, liberated sexual attitudes, a mystique aft ^
and rock and another try at the experience of cornrruanes. I sus-
pect that this new culture is no flash-in-the-pan eniteode, and has
a future. But thus far, it has developed ncithiefa philosophy of
man and his nature, nor a therapy for latihappiness, and while
it has had some heroes and gurus, i^t&n't hold onto its feeling
for them because it doesn't know; nrncre it wants to go.
THE unhappiness f^ still here. I shall come back in
another piece to sor^ other movements that of encounters, of
Open Gestalt,)' of the whole "human potentials" movement.
But one thi/vfe they will all have to learn, which neither the
E reudian&'hor the new culture people have known, but Jefferson
did "The need to see America whole, and not to reject it
Wholly. America is today the unhappy republic, yes. But (as l|
have seen in my travels across the country) it also has strengthsl
and affirmations, and the tradition and habit of solf-criticism"
end respect for dissent and the techniques of innovation. It is
c.vilization in revolution. No movement to resolve individual unl
happiness will succeed which turns its back on this America}
and seeks to live split away from it.


Friday, February 4, 1972
vJcnisti Her Mian
Page 5
PERSONALITY PROFILE
Murray Smithline
"We looked aroun>l and realized
that too many people wait for re-
tirement until it's too late to
enjoy it. In our case, we wanted
to get away from the big city,"
says Murray Smithline. "and we
wanted to enjoy some of the fruits
ol our labor while we were both
able to." So thi-ee years ago, Mur-
ray and his wife. Alice, came
South, to Florida.
In the Smithlines' case, the "big
city" was New York, whei-e Mur-
raji was. born on the lower East
Side. "I grew up in a world of
pushcarts and elevated trains
down around Allen Street in old
NetP York," he says.
School in Murray's early years
was Hoys High in the Brownsville
Bection of Brooklyn, where so
niany other successful men made
their start. He also studied archi-
tecture at N.Y.U.. but his ulti-
mate career was in leather and
the export business. He is, in fact,
still taking part in some business
activities.
Up North he was particularly
interested in the Deborah Sani-
tarium in New Jersey. This is a
type of rest home for i>eople of
Attache Beauty Salon
2711 S. Ocean Drive Hollywood
922-1416
DARN ft YARN
Knitting Boutique
2660 Hollywood Blvd.925-7734
Next Door To Merchant*
Green Stamp Redemption Center
Now Open
Mon. thru Sat.: 8:30 to 5:30
Thursday*: 8:30 to 6:30 P.M.
"Varna Wound To Order"
"Small Appliance Repairs"
117 S. 19th Avenue, Hollywood
Bet Hlyd. Blvd. & Harriaon
Phone 925-7374
Guaranteed Work
Genuine Factory Part*
MORTV ROSENBLUM
Formerly of Long Beach, N.V.
"Boutique For He and She"
"OBOUP THERAPY"
1296 Dixie Highway
Hollywood
Jean*Shirt*Noveltic*
Hour* 11-812-6 Sunday*
For Creative Upholstery
Call John W. Puerto
113 W. Dixie Highway
Hallandale
CUSTOM DRAPERIES
Phone 922-7760

Captain Nicks At
"FAR AWAY JOES"
AM The Seafood Vou Can Eat
909 S.W. 8th Ave., Hallandale
CARRY OUT 926-8848
Serving from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.
N THE ANCIENT ART
iuAPANESE BUNKA *
Vj Embroidery To You
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17 S. 21*t Av*. H*..wood
Phone 925-8641 *
Personal Service
Delightful Re*uit* That Last
Coze' Beaute' Salon
. Galahad Hall Apt*.
3001 So. Ocean Drive, Hollywood
Air-Conditioned Dryer*
Hour*: 9-5 No Sunday*
Phene: 9275882
GALAHAD HALL
SOUTH
BEAUTY SALON
3801 S. Ocean Drive
HOLLYWOOD
Open Mon. Sat. 9-4
Phone 929-1840
all creeds and colors and Mr.
Smithline, who gave his services
to aid its growth, became a mem-
ML'RRAY SMITHUNK
Ler of its Board of Directors.
He received its Achievement
Award for outstanding devoted
sc rvice.
An important part of the UJA
j (ampaign in the Leather Goods
I Industry Division, Murray was al-
| so a member of its Board. Since
j he was already indoctrinated with
| a desire to help his fellow man,
' it was not surprising that when
he was approached by Maurie
Meyers, campaign chairman for
I the Apartment Division for Jewish
] Welfare Federation, to help in
the Hollywood campaign, he was
willing. Currently he is associate
chairman of the Apartments Divi-
sion.
Mr. Smithline and his wife were
among the couples who partici-
pated in the Operation Israel trip
last November. Speaking of it,
Mr. Smithline said. "To have
visited and seen the many pro-
jects supported by UJA was one
of the highlights of the trip. Since
the war of 1967. Israel has made
vast strides in improvements and
building, restoring places damaged
during the war. Israel has opened
its doors to all immigrants from
oppressed areas. The rehabilitation
of these people is tremendous.
"I now realize how irmxirtant
and worthwhile the work of UJA
and Jewish Welfare Federation is,
not only for Israel's needs, which
are very great, but for the many
other local organizations to which
Jewish Welfare Federation con-
tributes. My work with Federation
and its causes is now consuming
most of my time."
Mr. and Mrs. Smithlines' daugh-
ter, who lives in Philadelphia, is
the mother of two sons. With
pride Mr. Smithline reported, "She
was a Magna Cum Laude and
Phi Beta Kappa graduate of Syra-
cuse University and is presently
attending Temple University,
where she is working towards
her Master's degree in Student
Counseling."
FUNNING
A IAI MITTVAH
OR A WEDDING?
Studio of
Hollywood Hills
I 4111 HOLLYWOOD IIVD.
PHOTOGRAPHY
LhHH 913.1290
sJHrttm of *JmH tm
JOSEPH ALSOP
Continued from Pane 4
dent Nixon was right or wrong
in wishing to prevent West Pak-
istan's dismemberment by In-
dia, under the aegis of the Soviet
Union. The fact remains that
this was what President Nixon
did prevent. Furthermore, he
prevented it by sheer cold cour-
age.
He had to warn Soviet lead-
ers of the worst possible kind
of Soviet-American showdown,
short of actual war, to get the
Kremlin to order Mrs. Gandhi to
agree fo a cease-fire without de-
lay. It rook Mrs. Gandhi four
days to yield, too, for she only
gave way to Soviet pressure on
Dec. 16, 1971. Surely these facts
arc a bit more interesting than
the current deluge of misinfor-
mation.
VS> j^TIRED?
l NiSd Qj build or
t repair
pS* anything
IrKS I // around
f your hem*
BJL CONSTRUCTION
Flo. Lie. t Inc.
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w
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Layer Cuts
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Protein Treatment
Manicurist
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shape up
program for
male hair
For appointment
call
922-9300
1960 Harrison St., Hollywood
i Also Complete Line of Hair Conditioning
INVESTORS WANTED
FOR BUSINESS
ACQUISITIONS
AND MERGERS...
GOOD PROFITS
Write: B. SHER
P.O. Box 4127
Miami, 33101
(iaiSMlMJ
um.
Barnett Bank of Hollywood
Tyler st-eet Phone 923-ajt22
Vfir1
NEED A DRIVER'S LICENSE?
Mo Orirmc Scsetl if sellresel Slate Certifies tcr reesifl SrlMr Eteniitf. as
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After 2000 years, in search
of a decent home
Housing is the most critical human problem in Israel More than 200,000
families, 30 per cent of the population, live two or more per room. 56,000 live
three or more per room: eight, ten, twelve, and more people living in two or
three rooms. 50,000 young couples are waiting for an apartment. They want to
establish a home and start a family, but most of them must crowd in with their
parents instead. And there is our special responsibility: the 50.000 immiqrants
15,000 familieswho will come to Israel this year.
Housing for all these people requires an enormous amount of money. The
people of Israel have their own huge defense expenditures. Too few resources
remain to deal with the full burden of the housing problem. But much of it is
our job. We have rescued hundreds of thousands of men, women, and
children and brought them to Israel. And we carry the responsibility to assure
decent homes to the newcomers and those still in need.
To keep the promise in 1972 we must:
build at least 15,000 units to provide housing for immigrant families;
provide rental subsidies for immigrants who are still struggling and require
our assistance;
help to provide decent housing for the most needy: the large families ,. ,
living in overcrowded slums, and many of those just starting their families.
We cannot ask them to wait. Pav or make your pledge today.
A GIFT TO THE JEWISH
IfftftB WELFARE FEDERATION OF
gjy^^r GREATER HOLLYWOOD IS
ihC A GIFT
TO
THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND AND THE UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
1909 HARRISON 927-0536
promise


Page 6
fJewistiUrldlar
Friday, February 4, 1972
MWVWV^^^^^^^^^^MAMAMMM^^AMM^AAMAi
scene around
by Marjo Nevins

'I've never met a millionaire who was made happy by his
money. I've seldom met one who felt he had enough. Why, I
know a man who sold his business for $10 million and immedi-
ately turned around and got himself involved In another one.
Money can't make you happy. Happiness has to be within your-
self." These were the words of Ira Hirschmann, who was here
in Hollywood last week shaking for Jewish Welfare Federation.
His speech was about the plight of the Soviet Jews, but over
coffee, later, the subject of happiness seemed to be on his mind.
"My next book," he said, "is going to be on the subject of
happiness. I think. Most of us make the mistake of seeking con-
tinual happiness. There is no such thing. We have to work at
it just like everything else. Why, I enjoy music but I woric at
that too. Every morning, I sit down at the piano and practice.
That's work that brings happiness. Actually, happiness is there
if you look within yourself.''
Mr. Hirschmann has had a fascinating life and has been
successful in many careers. Originally he was a retailer, and be-
came general manager of Saks Fifth Avenue in New York. Then
he got into the radio business, founding station WOR. A writer
With a half dozen books to his credit, the one now on the hook-
MUe list is called "Red Star Over Bethlehem."
Mr. Hischmann, who was appointed ambassador to Turkey
by President Roosevelt, said that his interest in the plight of
Jews dates back to the time when he heard as he puts it "a
little man who looked like Charlie Chaplin haranguing an audi-
er.ee and telling them that once he gained power he would ex-
terminate all the Jews." From that time on, as he says, he lost
interest in his business career.
Mr. Hirschmann is coming back to Hollywood next week
and will si*-ak at the Hemispheres Monday. I think you'll find
him Inten sting.
Fun. facts and fund-raising were the order of the day when
the Women's Division of Federation held a training session at
Ropalyn Rottman's home not long ago. All the gals gathered to
heir Shirley Ti inz who came up from Miami to tell us how to
get the mosteat from themostest. We were aware of the need
I i was Interesting to gel the facts on how to do our best fund-
ing. As a matter of fact, many of us started the campaign
of 1 by making our campaign pledges right there and then. Among
the gals that were there were Gladys Abram, Nancy At kin,
Betty Finkelstein, Helen Glassmaa. June Gordon, Mary Gottlieb,
Caroline Honeyman, Marilyn Kaplan, Elite Katz, Rochelle Koenig!
Ginger Leff. Marcy Levin. Myrna Levy, Ina Linda, Elaine
Pittlell. Martha Schecter, Sylvia Salter, Pcrle Siegel and Caro-
lyn Davis.
Sid and Grace Finkel hosted a party recently to introduce
their Chicago friend, Florence Barack, to their Hollywood
friends. Florence has just moved here and although many of
Ul had met her before, as she was a frequent visitor, it was
great to see her again and to know that she would be with us
permanently. Everyone ate and drank and made merry. Ann
and Al Yorra were telling all of us about their recent trip to
California, where they visited Ann's brother____Bobby and Wick
Greene reported they are due to go back up North for a business
trip. Lois and Dick Solomon were there. Dick's long hair
was the topic of conversation with Naomi Kurash, Lois and me
offering to cut a bit off. However, he said he had an appoint-
ment with a barber the next day. We must remember to look
for him at Emerald Hills next Saturday to see the results.
Many, many more people were there, everyone was having a
fun evening as they say.
* -tr -ir
Ruth Golden is back teaching her Yoga again, and her
husband, Gustav, is also teaching. (He's got a class for men only
a*, the Hollywood Towers several mornings a week.) Ruth is
taking anatomy and psychology courses at Broward Community
College; she's also starting classes for the Hollywood Recreation
Department at David Park. Ruth feels that posture is one of the
things that tells the most about a person. You can tell the kind
of person someone is by the way they hold themselves, she says
to -ft -Cr
BITS AND PIECES Lilyan Beckerman writes to tell me
that Sammy Davis, Jr. will be the entertainer at the Home for
the Aged dinner on April 6. Looks like she has come up with a
winner again for surely this should be a sell-out. ... In honor of
Sara White's birthday, a scholarship has been set up by the
Hollywood Scholarship Foundation. This was her wish and with
al! the people who love her and from the response so far, it looks
like some youngster will have the opportunity of going to col-
lege because of Sara's thoughtfulness. Rabbi Robert Frazin
has been appointed' to the board of directors of Jewish Family
Service of Broward County.
MAUANDAlf,
Culto-n \'idt
DRAPERIES
r*d
BED SPREADS
INTERIOR DECORATING
FASHION FABRICS
805 N. FEDERAL HWY.
HAILANDALE. FLORIDA
Phone: 923-0564
SHADES
SUP COVERS
UPHOLSTERY
ESTHER LOWENTHAL
Board Announes
Appointment Of
Exec. Director
The Board of Directors of
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County announces the appoint-
ment of Esther Lowenthal as exe-
cutive director, which became ef-
fective Jan. 1, 1972.
Miss Lowenthal, who has been
Director of Case Work at the
Agency since 1966, was previously
Director of Case Work for the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service of Miami.
Before coming to Florida, Miss
Lowenthal served as District Ad-
ministrator Jewish Family and
Community Service of Chicago,
a post she held for ten years. Miss
Lowenthal has also participated
in and led seminars, institutes and
conferences in tne field of family
case work.
A native of Cincinnati, Ohio.
Miss Lowenthal received her B.A.
degree from Smith College and
her M.A. in Psychiatric Social
Work from the University of Chic-
ago.
Hadassah Groups
Announce Plans
The Hallandale Chapter of
Hadassah announces the following
activities planned for the coming
weeks.
The Chai Group will hold
its Hadassah Medical Organiza-
tion luncheon and card party
Thursday, Feb. 10, at 11:45 a.m.
in the Reef Restaurant, Fort Lau-
derdale. Mrs. Henry Gofberg is
chairman.
The Hemispheres Group will
hold a luncheon and card party
at noon Tuesday, Feb. 8. Pro-
ceeds will go for Cancer Research
at the Hadassah Hospital.
Imperial Group is holding a
dessert and coffee on Feb. 8, and
Parker Group will hold a regular
meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 15. Both
the Imperial and the Parker
groups meet in their own build-
ings.
The chapter's annual donor lun-
cheon will take place in the Re-
gency Room of the Diplomat
Hotel at noon Wednesday, March
1, Mrs. Albert Tolins is chairman.
The "Gold Patron Luncheon" will
be held at the Emerald Hills Coun-
try Club at noon, Wednesday,
March 22, Mrs. Zachary Boosin
is chairman of that event.
Campaign Chairman
ApmrtmtmH Division
f JlffjM
WtHirt Ftferif ioa
Honorary chairman Dr. David Gllckman and cochalrman
Julius Bernstein of the La Mer Apartments did a bang-u,> job
making the arrangements for the Sunday morning meeting at
their apartment building. A representative group of residents o!
the high-rise on the ocean joined together for breakfast and the
first of our solicitation meetings of the 1972 Federation cam-
paign made a great showing. These men deserve a big vote of
thanks from all of us.
Cr ir A
All of us in this Apartment Division are looking forward to
the next few weeks and the many solicitation meetings at the
various apartment buildings. All the building chairmen are
working to get their fellow residents together, and we in the
Federation office are arranging for interesting speakers who can
tell the story of the increased needs of this year's campaign. So
far everything seems to be lining up well and the enthusiasm
seems to i>oint te our reaching the quota in our Division with
comparative ease.
Auxiliary Sets Dinner Luncheon
When the Victor B. Freedman
Ladies Auxiliary, Jewish War Vet-
erans, holds its "Donor Luncheon"
March 23 at the Diplomat Country
Club, Lee Barry will entertain, it
has been announced-.
The Auxiliary sponsors a free
milk program for children at the
Easter Seal Clinic and another
project at the Sun Dial School for
Retarded Children under the lead-
ership of Child Welfare chairman
Rose Siegel.
A "Friendship Tea" will be spon-
sored by the Floriia Ladies Aux-
iliary at the Beau Rivage on
March 12.
National chairman Billie (Mrt.
Max) Kern will be honorej on
Sunday, Feb. 27, at a luncheon at
the Eden Roc Hotel. She will also
be the guest speaker at T
Sinai, Hollywood, Friday, Feb 29
at 8:15 p.m.
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IUSTER BROWN SHOES
HOLLYWOOD FASHION CINTER, HOLLYWOOD, FUL


"
Friday, February 4, 1972
*-Jewlst Hcrktiar)
Page?
Four Sponsors Chosen For
Women's Division Luncheon
Mrs. Frances Briefer, Mrs. David
Shapiro, Mrs. Harry Permesly and
Mrs. Sidney Munter twv* been
chosen to serve as sponsors for
the luncheon to be hosted by the
Women's Division of Jewish Wel-
fare Federation at noon Thursday,
Feb. 10.
The luncheon, for women who
are making a minimum contribu-
tion of S365 to the 1972 Federa-
tion campaign, is scheduled to be
held In the Emerald Hills Coun-
try Club.
Speaker for the affair will be
Mrs. Morton Silberman, who was
recently appointed a national vice
chairman of the UJA Women's
Division. She has been a member
of UJA Young Leadership Mis-
sions on three different occasions,
the most recent being in 1971.
From her work with UJA and
her current affiliation with Greater
Miami Federation's Women's Divi-
sion as chairman of initial gifts,
she is well acquainted with the
conditions in Israel and the needs
for this year's campaign. She is
expected to share her knowledge
with the luncheon guesU.
Mrs. Frances Briefer, campaign
chairman for life of the Wom-
en's Division of Hollywood's
Jewish Welfare Federation, who
will be one of the sponsois of
the Emerald Hills Country Club
luncheon being given by the
Division Feb. 10.
Rev. Edward T. Graham
Guest At NCJW Meeting
The Rev. Edward T. Graham,
Vice Mayor and City Commissioner
of the City of Miami will be hon-
ored guest of the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women, Hollywood
Section at the regular 12:30 p.m.
meeting Monday at Temple Sinai.
1201 Johnson St., Hollywood. His
topi? will be "Don't Talk Your
Brotherhood to Death," according
to Mrs. Alan Jacobs, program
chairman.
Rev. Graham, the pastor of
Miami's Mt. Zion Baptist Church,
has long been active in community
if fairs, serving on the Dade County
Commission Board, the City of
Miami Planning and Zoning Board
the Greater Miami Coalition, and
as executive director of the United
Service Organization.
Home Decorating
Classes Offered
Home decorating classes will be
offered by Hollywood Recreation
Division next rrmnth uno>r the tu-
telage of Mrs. Zara Kalisher. The
six-week course will begin Tues-
day. Feb. WW 10 a.m. in the CPrr-'
ter at 2030 Polk St.
Homemakers will larn to dec-
orate their rooms in the best pos-
sible manner, budgeting their
money for the important rooms, ob-
taining accessories, floor coverings
and drapes in the most "stretch-
able" way posible. The art of co-
ordinating colors, working with
what they have and using their
Imagination will be covered in the
lessons.
Mrs. Kalisher will explain the
measuring of wall space, floors
and furnishings and lav-out. She
will also discuss the necessity of
considering children and pets when
decorating a home, apartment or
trailer. Persons taking the course
will be shown how to incorporate
their personalities into their dec-
orating schemes and ways to make
their furnishings interesting but
not overpowering.
Each session will allow time for
questions and answers. Fee for
the course is $10 payable to Mrs.
Kalisher. Further information may
be obtained by coming to the first
class or calling the Recreation
Center.
JOHN Z's ITALIAN CUISINE
EAT IN OR TAKE OUT
1450 N. Dixie Hwy. 929-6217
Sun. 2 til 11 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. 11 -Midnite
"LET JOHN Z. PREPARE YOUR PARTY"
f" Dl CINQUE GALLERY OF FINE ART
is now showing
edna glaubman
paintings and drawings
1808 South Young Circle
Hollywood
929-1623
SELECTIVE FILM PRESENTATIONS
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For Quality Dry Cleaning
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We cannot give them peace.
We can give them peace of mind,
The people of Israel need you now. They wanted their child to be born in Israel.
They planned to leave together. The plan did not work. That is part of being
a Russian Jew.
She is in Israel now. With her newborn child. But her husband is still in Russia.
Broken families are sometimes the price of asking for a visa.
The Russians are only the latest of thousands of immigrants to come to
freedom. Not for peace, but for peace of mind. And they are making
tremendous sacrifices to achieve that peace of mind. To live as Jews in a free
Jewish society. To see their children grow up as they wanted to grow.
Spiritually, emotionally, physically, intellectually.
To the Russian Jews, no sacrifice is too great for this freedom. They risk
everything, even their lives when they try to leave for Israel. They must leave
everything behind. They need help.
A total of 75,000 immigrants are coming to israei this year. And the people
of Israel cannot contribute to their support- that is our responsibility.
Not too long ago, they were immigrants themselves. They are alive today
because they know they cannot afford the luxury of deluding themselves about
their situation. Thus, they spend nearlyoo per cent of their taxes on defense.
We must help to fill their human needs. It is our promise. Pay or make your
pledge now. Perhaps, just perhaps, you can even help reunite a family.
keep
the .
promise
A GIFT TO THE JEWISH
WELFARE FEDERATION OF
GREATER HOLLYWOOD IS
A GIFT
TO
THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND AND THE UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
1909 HARRISON 9274)536


:age 8
+Jewish fhrkUan
Friday, February 4. 1972
OUR TOWN
by bobbe schlesinger
FEB. 25th-A BIG DAY '
The Florida Derby Ball will !* off and run-
ning Friday evening Fob. 23. The annual sala
i v> in with proceeds coins to Nova University
doesn't jus) happen without months of planning
and cocktail parties preceding it. One such
itail party to honor the Dade and South
B dw ird County committee members was held
""i lj at the home of Irv and Marge Cowan,
cochairmen of the ball. Some of the Hollywood
contingent attending were Mr. and Mrs. George
Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brown, Mr. and Mrs.
Willi: in COX, Mr. and Mrs. \V. Tinsley Ellis, I>r.
and Mrs. Abraham r isehler, Mr. and Mrs. Ilenrv
Kaye, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne rsntlnasi. Mr, and
Mrs. Jamea ShoffataJI and Mr. and Mrs. Sher-
wood Speheer, Hear tel] the party was divine, A
superb indication of the gala evening in store for
all those attending the big-do in February.
': he American Cancer Society's "Race For
Life" benefit featuring lunch and a day at the
races also has a Feb. 25 date. A preparation
session and lunch to finalize plans was held
recently at the bright and beautiful home of
His (Mrs. (icorge) Crane. A $100 gift Certificate
from Saks Fifth Avenue is the latest in exciting
door iriZM on tap for the big day. Since fresh
tulips will serve as table centerpieces at Gulf-
stream, the committee members are looking
forward to i: all "coming up tulips" "the lunch-
eon theme) at 11:30 a.m. on that red letter day.
a

HAPPY BIRTHDAY
Andrew Jon, the son of Teddy and Lenny
Romantic, celebrated his l.ith birthday with a
temple full of relatives und friends. He conducted
the Sabbath service and was railed to the Torah
on the occasion of his liar Mit/vah at Temple
Bpth El. KnbM Jaffa beautifully expressed the
feelin :- of all .in hand when he congratulated
young Andrew on his splendid performance
Happy to agree were his maternal grandmother.
Mrs. Ben Clean, his paternal grandmother, Mrs.
Joseph Boniailik, Mr. and Mrs. David Romanik
Of Omaha. Neb., Mrs. A. Knttmun of Milwaukee.
Wis., arK" Mrs. Milton Mankowitx of South
Orange, N.J.
Following the services, luncheon was served
and at that time the opportunity of spotting
some of our local folk sharing the happy day
pies, ned itself. Some of the lovely ladies on
hard Acre Mary Ziim, Dr. I.eutty Peek, Camille
Sultan. Sinirtnne Dunn, Carolyn Canter and Holly
'/.aritsky. Dr. and Mm. AJnn Podis were there
Al and Kuth Fink, Dr. Marcus and Jiirkle /.bar.
Dr. Kay and Millie Nolan, the Kd Sult/.maim, the
Alan Roberta, the Sender Stolove-*, Jay Simons
and son Dan. the Joe Hopens and the Sol Neiil-
maiis. Alaa and Esther Cordon Shared their table
with Selena irishman while the Beimont itowits
made their way along the buffet line alongside
Bob Cordon. Terry (ieronemus, the Al Shermi.ns,
and Jaoh and Ann bnaaky.
A few days later another birthday celebration
was in the offing. However, the honoree was
completely in the dark until he arrived at the
home of Betty sharp,- Teieh to be greeted with
shouts of "surprise" and "happy birthday" by 150
Inviti i guests. The unsuspecting gent was Dr.
Irving Fi.vi and the clever surprise was suc-
i isfully "pulled off" by his wife Charlotte, Dr.
Mortimer Abr.ishkiu and Mrs. Betty Shurpe
Tele*.
Amidst buffet tables laden with party foods
COOk< 1 up hy the expert hands of Marie Lima,
the Pixel's Brazilian housekeeper, guests sam-
pled with gusto the distinctive taste treats. Seen
ambling through the gardens were Dr. and Mrs
Harold Cohen, Xat and tiert Allen. Dr. and Mrs.
Harry Orringer, Leonard and Sally Bobbins, the
Dr. I,eo Conns, the Dr. Conrad Jacobs, Dr. Ed
and Kajfal Harsh, Judge Jay and Nancy Simons,
Dr. Arthur and Arelle Stillman, the Dr. Mel
Stones, Dr. Herbert BlucMonen, Dr. and Mrs.
Sam Turak and Dr. Bob and Gull Maliner.
Dr. Fixels associate Dr. Armando Roig, and
1 i- Mrs. were there, too, his brothers and their
wives Judge Marries and Dot Pixel and Louis
an. Bobby 1-ivel and Charlotte's mother, Mrs.
Sara Block.
Vr & -tr
ITS A BRUNCH
A word of caution to all you "couldn't-care-
lcss-about-the-Dolphins" people. If Bobbie Levin,
Barb Roberts, Breads. Groenraan, and Sue Lord
are In the vicinity, don't breathe a word of it.
Their early morning coffee chatter at the home
of RocbenS (Mrs. Paul) Koenig was spirited, to
say the least, when it came to the Dolphins. They
were there along with other committee members
of the Jewish Welfare Federation to plan the up-
coming $50 minimum brunch scheduled for March
2 at Emerald Hills Country Club.
When the meeting commenced, talk of the
Dolphins was put aside for the more important
matters of compiling the invitation list for what
promises to be a marvelous morning come
March 2. Heading up the luncheon this year will
be cochairmen, Mrs. Donald Beruiun, Mrs. Myron
Brodle, Mrs. Kdward (iottleib, Mrs. Andrew
OreaanSM and Mrs. Paul Koenig. Working dili-
Cntly along with them that morning were two
ne.v gals in town, Audrey Efros and Anita Wise,
with a helpful assist from Pearl Siegal, Myrna
Levy, Natalie Joblove, Natalie ninth. Sylvia
Sailer, Elbe Kutz, Koz Bennett and Carol Mor-
gaasteln. A hardworking group if ever there was
one- lor a cause that couldn't be more worthy.
Cr ii -to
PEOPLE AND PLACES
If you're lucky enough to be blessed with good
looks, a bright mind and a marvelous sense of
good taste, your name just might be Janice (Mrs.
Bernard) Sehreft. She's the gal that parlayed all
those asset! into a winning business. Together
with her partner, Teddl Gordon, the twosome
came up with the unique idea of "Interior Design
Tutoring For The Homemaker." It went over so
"large" that another complete course will com-
mence this month with all the inside info on
room arrangements, furniture periods, color
schemes, fabrics, window treatments, etc. For
those of you shouting "help!" help Is very-
much here in the persons of two very talented
gals.
Attention all art buffs! A black tie event fea-
turing cocktails, dinner and the first showing of
the Ben TnMn Art Collection was held Saturday,
Jan. 29, at Hillcrest Country Club. The posh
evening was sponsored by The Seven Lively Arts
Foun ation and Hostesses were Mrs. Charles Ad-
nms, Mrs. Wilson Atkinson, Mrs. Robert Collins,
Mrs. William Horvltz, Miss Charlotte Ingalls,
Mrs. Charles Ijuitz, Mrs. Harold Satehell, Mrs!
Ernest Saytie, Mrs. Myron Segal, Mrs. Leon
Veuell, Mrs. William Zlnkil and Mrs. Thomas A.
Thomas.
those planning to attend the 16th annual gala
dinner-dance of Temple Beth El. Scheduled for
Feb. 12 at the Aventura Country Club, the "16th
Birthday- Ball" features a full course dinner,
dancing and entertainment.
All Sisterhood members and friends are in-
vited to attend the Feb. 7 open meeting at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom sponsored by the Sisterhood.
"Son of a Star," written by Andrew Metorfct will
be reviewed by .Mrs. Josie A. Task. Mrs. Herman
N'iad is program vice president; Martha Mirrcr
s publicity chairman.
TH J
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U
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Ansel Wittenstein
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Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
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FIREMAN'S
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Outstanding Women Named
As Feb. 24 Luncheon Sponsors
Seven of the outstanding wom-
en in the community have been
selected to act as sponsors for'a
Feb. 24 luncheon to be given by
the Women's Division at Emerald
Hills Country Club, Mrs. Carolyn
Davis, iiinpojan .rjsaiimi> 1'iir the
Women's Division of Greater Holly-
wood's Jewish Welfare Federation,
has announced.
The women who have accepted
this honor are Mrs. Jesse Fine.
Mrs. Minna Fleekop. Mrs. Char-
lotte Gordon, Mrs. Caroline Hon-
eyman, Mrs. Michael Joelson. Mrs.
Jerome Leff an-j Mrs. Samuel
Schwartzman.
The luncheon is one in a series
of fund-raising events planned by
the Women's Division and is es-
pecially for women making a mini-
I mum donation of $100. The speaker
will be Mrs. Jacob Lutz, who par-
ticipated in a recent "Operation
Israel" Study Mission. She will
describe some of the things she
saw in Israel and detail some of
he conditions there.
Mrs. Caroline Honeyman is one
of the sponsors of a luncheon
to be given by Women's Divi-
sion. JWF, Feb. 24 at Emerald
Hills Country Club.
Palmers
Miami Monument C ompany
3279 S.W. 8th Strsst 444-0*21
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Paul J. Houlihan,
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Friday, February 4, 1972
Jewistincricfian
RABBIS f.V THE COMMUNITY
Page 9
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffa, Temple Beth El
"The complete integration of
|Al! age groups into the Temple
family should be a major eoai of
DR. SAMUEL SB. JAFFE
Irlcrgymen. especially in an area
Pike South Florida," says Dr. Sam-
uel Z. Jaffe, spiritual leader of
[Temple Beth Kl. "In our youth-
Jnricnted culture, the prime con-
Icerii of many religious leaders has
llieen for young people to the
|neglect of older members of the
ijngregatfon."
l)i. Jaflo, who leels the cultural
IS well as psychological and spiri-
lual needs of our senior congre-
[ ;mts must be met, ix>ints to a
recent series of speakers covering
ihe field of geriatrics, as one of
il.i temple programs especially for
lie older members. "The strength
if ihe household of Israel is de-
rived frafn all generations," the
liiibbi declarer.
At Beth Ki. Kabbi Jaffe has
keen adult education come into its
|wn. The 14th consecutive year
iif bi-monthly Bible Seminars and
weekly Hebrew program draws
liO-GO people regularly. Also avai-
lable are bi-weekly Sunday morn-
ing breakfasts where social and
political topics are on the agenda.
Current events are also discussed
fat the monthly Dutch treat "lunch
|With the Kabbi."
For parents and school-age chil-
Idren. a monthly family service
|and dinner is held. Twice yearly,
complete creative services which
jeflect their needs and interest
lare conducted by the young people.
Youth services are held once a
Inionth in the chapel, while in the
Irnain sanctuary the more formal
ladull service is held weekly. A
[weekend retreat for the Confirma-
tion class was conducted at I-ake
|\Vales recently.
Dr. Jafle, who has occupied
It he pulpit at Beth Kl since 1938.
has life tenure. He was ordained
la I Hebrew Union College
Ijewish Institute of Religion in
|194H where he received his M.H.L.
degree. A graduate of Yeshiva
University and the Teacher's In-
Istltute) of the Kichanan Theolo-
gical Seminary, he earned his M.A.
legree at Teacher's College, Col-
|i'n hia University, and holds a
Doctor of Theology degree from
Purtoh University.
Rabbi Jaffe tries to create a
uridge between the ages by "let-
ting each one do their own thing
and then trying to find a common
(-nominator to bridge the genera-
tion gap." He has also partici-
pated actively at the community
le.vel... ..*
A founder and president of the
Greater Hollywood Clergyman's
Fellowship, he Ls a past president
of the Greater Miami Rabbinical
Association and has served as
chairman of the Broward County
Unit of the American Jewish Com-
mittee. Rabbi Jaffe is currently
a member of the Advisory Board
of Federation.
A Jewish Chautauqua Society
lecturer at Miami-Dade Junior
College, he is also a member of
the National Committee for Soviet
Jewry.
Rabbi Jaffe was appointed to
the General Advisory Committee
for Adult Education for the Board
of Public Instruction of Broward
County and currently serves in
the county's SCOPK program.
A former member of the Execu-
tive Board of the Central Com-
mittee of American Rabbis. Rabbi
Jaffe was recently appointed to
the National Jewish Welfare
Board's Committee on Jewish
Chaplaincy.
Religious
Services
HALLANDALE
B^ 5ALE JEW|SM CENTER
Rabbi Max J. Weitz. Cantor Rev.
Jacob Dannaer. 126 N.E. lat Ave. ,
HOLLYWOOD
BE>T.H EL - 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 45
BEJ.Hc?HAL0M (Tampla). 1728 Mon-
roe St Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold 46
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraum. 47
TEMPLE SOLEL* Bervlcea at Hollywood mils
school January ;i 8:15 p.m
High
i:..i.i.i
Bar Mitzvah
BRIAN RAY
Brian, the -son of Mr. and Mrs.
Leon Ray, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Shalom
on Saturday. Feb. 5.
fr & EBIC ZIMMERMAN
Eric, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Zimmerman, will become
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Sinai Sat-
urday. Feb. 5.
BONNIE POSEN
Bonnie, the daughter of Mr. and
Mm. Herman Rosen, will be Bat
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Shalom
on Friday evening, Feb. 11.
A- -it -ir
ADAM SCHIFKMAN
Adam Robert, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Monroe Schiffman, will be-
come Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Feb.
12, at Temple Beth Shalom.
ft & &
LAWRENCE GOLDMAN
Lawrence, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jerold Goldman, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
I Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 12, at
i Temple Sinai.
fr ft ft
MITCHELL KLEIN
Mitchell Alan, the son of Mr.
jand Mrs. Myer Klein, will be
I called to the Torah to celebrate
j his Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 5,
at Temple Beth Kl.
An eighth grade hono:- -tudent,
Mitchell attends McNicol Junior
j High School.
Among the honored guests att-
tending will be Mitchell's maternal
| grandparents, Mr, and Mrs. Sam-
I . 1 Simon Klein, Dr. and Mrs. Sand-
j er Klein. Dr. and Mrs. Herman
Klein. Mr. and Mrs. Al Gold of
i Detriot, Mich, and Mr. and Mrs
I Charles Kahn of San Diego, Calif
TfM-LE BETH AHM.310 Southwest
62nd Avenue. Hollywood
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple) 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. 43
,... NORTH MIAMI BEACH
"!**! (Temple) of NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
shXh..P- Kino,,ey Can,or '"""f
9
CANDLELIGHTING TIMF
19 SHEVAT 5-47
Art Auction
Sponsored By
Temple Sole
Planning committee members Mrs. Laurence Hunter, (left)
Mrs. Robert Stone. Mrs. Herbert Katz and Mrs. Elliot Klei-
man discuss future activities of Hollywood's Jewish Welfare
Federation at a recent session.
ft -Cr ft
\ The Sisterhood and Men's Club
ci Temple Sold are cosponsoring
an auction of exceptionally fine
works of art Sunday evening, Feb.
'7. at the Emerald Hills Country
Club. A special preview showing
will begin at 7 p.m.; bidding will
start at 8 p.m.
Lawrence Shandel, representing
the National Art Auctions Gal-
lery, Inc.. will offer approximately
200 objects for auction. S|>ccial
feature of the evening will be a
drawing for a "signed in the plate"
lithograph, by Georges Roualt. en-
titled "Les Visages." Other ob-
jects of art will be awarded as
door prizes.
Some of the artistts to be re-
presented are Dali, Picasso,
Chagall, Buffet, Miro, Moshe Gat
and many others. Etchings, litho-
graphs, and oils, as well as wood-
'. cuts and sculptured works will be
! shown.
Mrs. Lou Freeman and Myles
Sher are cochairmen for the event.
Admission is free and the public
is invited. Further information
may be obtained by contacting
the temple office.
Also participating in Ihe discussion were Mrs. Sid Green-
span, Mrs. Richard Temlak and Mrs. Edward Kaplan, who
hosted the session in her home.

f Last year, it cost
k/the Joint Distribution lawMwe
/J1,574,075 to provide care and
ASlWncefor2Wh
/transmigrants en route to newtm
xin countries other than Israel
; Rabbi Lipschitz
I Temple Beth El's !
Breakfast Guest
The Adult Education Commit- j
tee of Temple Beth El, will present |
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, spiritual
leader of Beth Torah Congrega-
tion, North Miami Beach, Sunday
at 9:30 a.m. He will speak on "The
Impact of Chassidism on Modern
Jewish Life" at a breakfast host-
ed by the Brotherhood, in the
Tobin Auditorium of the temple,
1351 S. 14th Ave. Hollywood.
Dr. Li|>schitz, who is celebrat- j
ing his 25th year in the Rabbinate,
was one of the youngest rabbis
ordained at Yeshiva University,
New York City. He also attended
the Hebrew Theological College, |
Chicago; and Yeshiva Beth !
Yehuda, Detroit, Mich.
He was awarded Master of Arts j
degree by Columbia University;
and received his Doctor of Phiioso- j
phy degree from the University of I
Wisconsin. His Dissertation on 1
"The Faith of A Hassid" was pub- :
lished in 1967.
Breakfast proceeds have been j
earmarked for the Israel Youth
Pilgrimage Scholarship Fund.
c
lt\f {calendar
ovnvnum
SUN04 y, FEBRUARY 6
Hcrzl Lodge B'nai B'rith-4th Night At The Opera-S P.M.-
Templc Sinai
Miramar Chapter Pioneer WomenRummage Sale1:30 P.M.
4 P.M.-Hollywood Civic League Bldg. 805 Glenn Parkway
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 7
Miramar Chapter Pioneer WomenRummage Salecontinued
7:30 A.M.-4 P.M.
National Council Jewish Womenmeeting12:30 P.M. Temple
Sinai Hollywood Section
Sisterhood Temple Solel-meeting P.M.-Emeral Hills Bath
and Tennis Club
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY I
Miramar Chapter Pioneer Women-Rummage Sale continued
7:30 A.M. 4 P.M.
Imperial Group Hadassah-Dessert and Card Party-12:30
Imperial Towers
Sisterhood Temple Solel-meeting-8 P.M. Emerald Hills lath
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10
Womens Division Jewish Welfare Federation-luncheon-Neon-
Emerald Hills Country Club
Chai Group HadassahMedical Organization luncheon11:45
A.M.Reef Restaurant
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 12
Teen Council of Recreation Dept.picnic for Exceptional Child
Program-10 A.M.-Montella Park
Temple Beth Shalom Mens Club-Sweetheart Dance-9 P.M.-
Mcnroe St.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13
B'nai frith Council of Broward and Palm Beach Installation
lunch 10 A.M. Hillcrest C C
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 15
Imperial Group Hadassoh-meeting-12:30-Imperial Towers
Plaza Group Hadassah-meet ing12:30Plaza Tower*
Chai Group Hadassah meeting-12:30Home Federal Bldg.
Hallandalo
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 16
Temple Sinai Sisterhood-Donor Luncheon-Noon- FontainoWeau
Hotel
Brandeis University Womens Committeecerfte-9i30 A.M.Home
of Mrs. Rubin Klein
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17
B'nai B'rith Women of HollywoodSmorgasbordNoonriwd.
Joyce* Center
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY II
Hollywood Scholarship Feundotien-hmcheon-noon-Diplemat Hotel


Page 10
* Jew is*ftcriaHan
Friday, February 4, 1972
Hadassah Chapter Schedules
Youth Aliyah Pledge Event
Pink invitations are in the mail
to Members of the Hollywood
Chapter *- Hadassah -for. a4
"Youth Aliyah Pledge Evening"
to be held at Temple Sinai Sun-
day, Feb. 20, at 7:30 p.m. The
evening affair is planned so that
members may for the first time
bring husbands, brothers and
friends to support one of Hadas-
sah's most important branches.
Guest speaker will be Mrs.
Gerald P. Soltz, a member of
the National Board of Hadassah
who has served as chairman of
the Hadassah Center for Winter
Residents in Miami Beach. Mrs.
Soltz is a former president of the
Florida Region of Hadassah; the
Miami Chapter, and the South-
ern Region of Hadassah. She gra-
duated Cum Laude from the Uni-
versity of Miami at the age of 19,
and studied further at the Uni-
versity of Havana and Brooklyn
College.
Youth Aliyah was initiated in
Berlin in 1934 for the rescue and
rehabilitation of Jewish children
from the physical threat of
Nazism. Beginning with an initial
group of 43 Gennan youngsters,
Eolith Aliyah has to date rescued,
settled and transform-") over 135,-
000 Jewish children into well-ad-
justed, constructive citizens of Is-
rael.
Before World War II. the chil-
dren came from Europe. After Is-
rael became a state in 1948. the
children came from Middle East-
ern, North African and Oriental
lands. Many were refugees from
Iron Curtain and Latin American
countries. Kadi wave of childien
and young people who came to
Israel posed new problems of ad-
justment to Youth Aliyah educa-
tors.
Young victims of Nazism who
spent a large part of their lives
ex|K)sed to war, persecution and
starvation in concentration camps,
or fn flight, suffered from severe
emotional strains. Newcomers
from the Ara:> lands posed the
additional problems of bridging the
gap between their medieval way
of life and .mode: n standards of
living.
The rescue mission is as crucial
today as ever. If Youth Aliyah
fiici not exist, it would have to
be created for the youngsters now
flowing in from areas in which
tensions have been heightening in
recent times. Children have b< en
wrested from 80 countries, and
still the need continues.
Youth Aliyah is a world move-
ment in more ways than one, for
it receives financial and advisory
assistance from Jewish and Chris-
tian organizations and Individ
the world over. As a member >t
the International Union for Child
Federation of Children's Com-
.murt'1''8* sbyws other countries
how they, too, can solve youth
problems.
Chairmen for the meeting are
Mrs. Abraham Salter, president of
the Hollywood Chapter, with Mrs.
M. Taylor and Mrs. Ethel Posnick;
Mrs. Earl Heichen, president of
Mt. Scopus with Mrs. Bernard
Heichen; Mrs. Harry Bernstein,
president of the Beach Group with
Mrs. S. Dulberg; Mrs. Florence
Novick, president of Henrietta
Szold, with Mrs. Edna Marble-
stone; Mrs. Joseph Feldman, presi-
dent of Hillcrest, with Mrs. L.
Jacobs; Mrs. Sam Hutter, presi-
dent of Shalom, with Mrs. I.
Davidoff; and Mrs. George Seftell,
president of H'Atid, with Mrs. M.
Koltunofsky.
Special honors will be accorded
at this meeting to those women
who have become "Ima" during
this year. "Ima" is the Hebrew
word for "mother" and in this
instance signifies that a contribu-
tion of S600 or more has been
made to Hadassah for the care,
education and feeding of one child
lor one year. The women to be as
honored are Mrs. Frances Briefer,
Mrs. Philip Taylor, Mrs. Irving
Press and Mrs. Henry Salamon.
They will also receive a special
charm as a tangible reminder of
their love for an unknown child.
A certificate will also be given
to Mr. and Mrs. Saul Chetlin hon-
oring the membory of Mr. Chet-
lin's father, Morris, who made
.> bequest in his will to Youth
Aliyah.
Following the business portion
of the meeting, the Habima Play-
ers will present a musical pro-
gram.
Picnic Planned
By Teen Council
Members of 2030 Teen Council
are sponsoring a picnic for the
children and parents of Watkins
Klem^ntary "Exceptional Child
Program" Feb. 12 at Montella
Park.
Bud Stengel and Ellie Thicssen
of the Hollywood Recreation Cen-
ter staff will supervise the picnic
Pam Carter, Ellie Bla.ies, Tammi
Ajlgelo and Jerry Siibeck will
serve on the refreshment commit-
tee. Nancy Lura, Joanne Lura.
Stacy Adler and Gina Material are
in charge of entertainment.
Games, rases and contests will be
i conducted from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.:
, ribbons will be awarded to the
' w inner'-'.
Broward Zionist
District Names
Rose Perry V-P
Sam J. Perry, president of the
Broward Zionist District announc-
es the appointment of Rose Perry
as yice president m, .charge, of
membership.
Mrs. Perry, who recently com-
pleted three years as president of
the Sisterhood of Temple Sinai,
Hollywood previously was presi-
dent of Victor B. Friedman Aux-
iliary 613, JWV, for three years.
She was recently appointed a mem-
ber of the Jewish Community Re-
lations Council in Broward County.
Several years ago Mrs. Perry
and her husband, Sam, were the
recipients of the eighth annual
Kfar Silver Award sponsored by
the national ZOA for their dedi-
cation to Israel and Jewish causes.
Sisterhood Donor
Luncheon Feb. 16
Th Sisterhood of Temple Sinai
will hold their "Annual Donor
Luncheon" at the Fontainebleau
Hotel in Miami Beach at noon
Wednesday, Feb. 16. Donor awards
will be given to members who have
earned their quota.
Entertainment for the luncheon
will be provided by "The Funniest
Comedy Duo of the Decade," Lou
Marsh and Tony Adams, who are
currently playing in the Comedy
Box of the Barcelona Hotel.
Sisterhood president is Mrs. Joel
Rottman; vice presidents are Mrs.
Bret Lusskin. Mrs. Melvin Waldorf,
Mrs. Mervin Hornreich and Mrs.
Elsie Fincman.
Rabbi Max Weitz Speaker
Rabbi Max Weitz will be the
guest speaker at the meeting of
the Hallandale Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women which will take
place at 1 p.m. Wednesday, Feb.
23, in the Home Federal Building
2100 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Rabbi Weitz will speak on the
subject of "Brotherhood," since
Februarv is Brotherhood month.
EXTRA SPECIAL!
velvetone
cleaners
2838 Hollywood Boulevard,
1/2 Block East of Freeway I-95
HsiR ROLAND'S
NHair Styling and Barbering
Hoi
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lb
Hair Curi
Hair Styling
Hair Dyeing
Manicure
Shoeshine
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HOLLYWOOD FASHION CENTER
'GEORGIA BOY
FRIED CHICKEN"
701 W. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale 929-6622
"WITH THIS AD"
1 dinner regular price
2nd LIKE dinner > Price
HOLLYWOOD HEARING AID SERVICE
BATTERIES REPAIRS
Phone: Broward: 920-8338 Dade: 949-8042
f^ MAI CO HEARING AIDS
2124 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD 33020, FLA.
LARRY LANG
INVESTIGATIONS
24 HOUR SERVICE
523-5424 524-3164
LARRY LANG 2oo s.e. oTH st.
INVESTIGATIONS
Room 507
- Ft. Laudetdale
CLEANING
PRESSING
LAUNDRY
WYNONA CLEANERS
PHONE: 922-5561
500 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
WE PICK UP AND DELIVER

One Third of Israel's Immigrants
live in poverty
They are poor but they are proud. They are Jews and they want to be
productive Israelis. But many cannot. They want good jobs but many are
not qualified.
They need decent housing something better than three or more people to a
room. We have promised them hope and opportunity; we must keep that
promise. The people of Israel cannot help us do it. They are the most heavily
taxed people in the world. 90 per cent of their tax revenue goes to pay the
cost of defense in this time of continued anxiety.
That is why we alone must build and support vocational schools and youth ttr^
centers to teach immigxants and their children a trade, construct thousand" Q: -''
housing units to help alleviate the overcrowding, and much m/>'f'e.

The promise of the future must be kept.
Make your pledge when you are called up6n
y
keep
A GIFT TO THE JEWISH
WELFARE FEDERATION OF
GREATER HOLLYWOOD IS
A GIFT
DrOll IKC THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND AND THE UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
1909 HARRISON 927-0536
the


February 4, 1972
M*MMf/vridKir
REVIEW
Page 11
By Marion Mevins
a Hirschmann's xRed
itar Over Bethlehem'
Irfuhm.-'on. an intrrnatlonnlly
Uiplnin.it, banker. buHlnessman
Oiur, was at one lime ambaa-
Turkey. He will be appear-
, Huenker for Jewlfh W'.lfare
bn at the HeinlapMl tVjfpin?
fHollywood Monday evening.
^i, will be "The Situation In
die East")
the United States vacil-
the Middle East, Russia
Jiy consolidating her power
ea, according to Ira Hir-
es new book Red Star
rthlchem.
ki on personal interviews
State Department officials,
[terrorists and even Gamal
I Nasser, the author traces
fng awaited hope of the
is for a warm water port
I Mediterranean.
chmann, who teaches Mid-
ast politics at the New
for Social Ressearch in
York City, notes that in
kvhen Russian influence in
tea hinged on the removal
(gland from Palestine, the
were one of the most
backers of independence for
I The Communist leaders felt
^he Jews with their liberal
round and Kibbutz move-
;ihilosophy would easily be
^ver to their cause.
the Israelis weren't about
ome a Russian puppet state
the Soviet swung their sup-
i the Arabs. They found a
client in Nasser, a self-
ed "hero in s-earch of a
.' i'" the enly exclusive in-
f\v Nasser ever granted an
firan Jew, the author met the
tian leader weeks before he
his support in with the
nunist block. He told Hlrsch-
in the secret meeting that
West didn't supply the arms
(eeded to "defend my people
the Israelis ... I will be
to turn to the East." In
irt time he started to buy
from the Czechs, a move
injected the Soviet Union
area as an active force
he first time.
kce then the Russians have
hed a policy of neither war
peace for the Middle East.
the Soviets know, would only
defeat for their Arab allies
peace would spell the end
Arab's need for Communist
The Russians realize, Hirsch-
savs. that their |>enetration
Middle East depends on
the conflict just below
foiling point and this is the
\o behind their every move in
Vea.
1967. wires got crossed and
broke out much to the dis-
of the Soviet higher-ups.
was out billions in military
Inent and thev don't want
to make the same mistake again.
Hirschmann claims the only way
to stop the-RusBtans in the Middle
East -Wtb' take a rtntfSttand
against them and their Arab allies.
Where our policy has vacillated,
the author says, the Soviets have
moved forcefully. When Washing-
ton has taken a firm stand against
the Soviets (the Marshall Plan,
Berlin airlift and Cuban missile
crisis), the Russians have been
stopped.
Hirschmann concludes that we
should strongly back our friends
in the Middle East and not try
to win points with anti-American
elements. These friends include,
not only Israel, but Moslem Tur-
key, Iran, Jordan and Saudia
Arabia.
The book is well researched and
the author offers insights only
gained from an on-the-spot know-
ledge of the problems and per-
sonalities. Written in an interest- ]
ing, quick and well perfected style, |
the book makes a good short his- j
tory of the Middle East conflict.
A welcome addition to a book j
Of this type is the two large maps i
which highlight the areas in ques-
tion.
Red Star Over Bethlehem |
makes a good case for expanded
aid to Israel not only out of
love for the little democracy, but
because it is the only nation acti-
vely opiiosing Communist expan-
sion in the Middle East and it
is in America's self interest to
help it.
Modansky Accepts
Chairmanship Of
Annual Dinner
Jacob R. Modansky has accepted
the chairmanship of the annual
Torah Vodaath dinner to be held
Feb. 13 at the Crown Hotel, it has
been announced.
Mr. Modansky, president of the
Kneseth Israel Congregation in
Miami Beach, is known interna-
tionally as a philanthropist. He
has supposed countless organiza-
tions and Yeshivosc both in Amer-
ica and in Israel.
Mr. Modansky was also-active in
his synagogue in East Meadow,
N.Y., where he served as president:
he and his wife endowed its libr-
ary. At Kneseth Israel Congrega-
tion, Mr. and Mrs. Modansky en-
dowed the hoard of directors room.
Mr. Modansky recently com-
pleted his autobiography, depict-
ing his life from a humble begin-
ning to his present position as in-
dustrialist and philanthropist. The
book is soon to appear on the
market.
APARTMENTS DIVISION OF JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION
MY RABBI DR. SAMl'EL J. FOX
Who is obligated to tnalre the
wed. I ing feast according to
..-uish tradition?
I' seems to be an accepted cus-
tom nowadays for the bride's
parents to arrange for the wed-
ding feast. Some trace this prac-
tice all the way back to Laban,
the father-in-law of Jacob, who
is reported in the Bible to have
gathered people and made a wed-
ding feast. It i.s strange, there-
fore, to notice that the Shulchan
Aruch of Rabbi Karo (Eben Hol-
zer) indicates that this responsi-
bility rests on the groom or his
family.
Some explain this by remind-
ing us that in early days there
were two wedding ceremonies, of-
ten with a period of several
months dividing them. In such a
cat*, the parents of the bride
made the feast after the first
of these ceremonies while the
parents oi the groom made tho I
feast after the second of these '
ceremonies. They explained that
the case of Laban might have
been an exception since Jacob
came to him penniless.
One of the medieval authori-
ties tries to explain the the
reason the two wedding cere-
monies are done one after the
other now is to avoid the extra
meal. Thus, the father of the
bride is responsible for the one
meal.
Why do some people insist
on having the wedding ceremo-
ny out in the open air?
Generally, this is done in the
evening so that the ceremony
takes place under the stars. This
is considered symbolic of the bless-
ing the Almighty gave Abraham
wishing him that his children shall
be as numerous as the stars.
(Chasam Sofer, Eben Holzer 98)
Some say that the custom may
have come about because of the
restrictions by some authorities
who forbade having weddings in-
side the synagogue because of the |
levity that might ensue. The wetl- j
dings were made, therefore, in
the courtyard outside the syna- '
gogue which would bring the |
people as close to the synagogue
as possible without invading the
sanctity of the synagogue.
(<>, 1072 Jewish Telegraphic Agency

--.- ^
Paul Nestel, (left) is pictured with Melvin Baer and Maurie
Meyers, cochairmen of the Apartments Division, and David
Kins at a recent meeting hosted by Mr. Baer where the work
of the Federation was explained.
Mr. Baer's quests also included Jerome Herbert, Geft) Ralph
Grant and Marvin Cohen.
ft
ft
Morris Wittus, (left) Steven Curtis and Sidney Holtzman
were also among the interested listeners.
ft -ft
ft
Some information in printed form was distributed to the
group, which included Irving Mallin, (left) Jacob Shermcn
and Maurice Artenstein.
Kosher Dining Club
Opens At Princeton
v>.
[Morton Maiavsky s 11-day Chanukah
Israel included 38 persons and cov-
great part of the country. The group
red in front of the menorah across
from the Parliament Building in Jerusalem.
Dr. Maiavsky is now planning a 3-week
ummer tour starting June 21 which will take
in Europe and Israel.
NEW YORK (JTA) A kosher
dining cooperative 'and synagogue
has been opened at Princeton Uni-
versity, the 21st kosher dining club
sponsored by the National Council
of Young Israel on American col-
lege campuses. In addition, accord-
ing to Nash Kestenbaum, Young
Israel president, there arc six
kosher sandwich programs initi-
ated by the Orthodox congrega-
tional agency at commuter col-
leges in New York City, and a
total of 3.400 students are being
served in the 27 facilties.
Mr. Kostenbaum reported that
Young Israel was approached by
Princeton University Yavneh, the
Orthodox campus organization,
and by university officials to help
establish such a facility. Up until
that point, he said, a pr'vately-
operated kosher dining ciub was
conducted in a house off-campus
which was inaccessible to many
Students. The National Council re-
sponded by providing a grant to
make possible a complete kosher
kitchen in the university's Steven-
son Hall. In turn, university of-
ficials provide the Jewish students
with a large facility in Stevenson
Hall to house a kitchen, dining
area, meeting rooms and syna-
gogue. Students participating in
the new program do not reside at
the hall but are housed at univer-
sity off-campus facilities.
The Young Israel kosher dining
program was started in 1955 with
the opening of a Young Israel
house at Cornell University. Sub-
sequently dining cooperatives were
set up at many other universities.
Stanley W. Schlessel, director of
the Young Israel kosher dining
program, said each kosher dining
cooperative serves meals to its
students with the exception of the
commuter colleges which serve
sandwiches. He said two dining
clubs, those at Buffalo and Cor-
nell, also have dormitory facili-
ties for students on the premises
of the dining coop.


Page 12-,
*JmistiHtrUtaff
Friday, February 4, 1372
Famous Name Brands
t BAKU'S
Ilihriten
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Stiffel
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Stanley
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Bassett
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United
Sealy
Daystrom
Broyhill
Johnson-Carpet
Rembrandt
I
EXPANSION SALE
SAVE UP TO 50%
Boer's Furniture has just completed a new 60,000 sq. ft. distribution center in Broward
County. We are celebrating this new addition by offering you the greatest sale ever.
Every famous brand line we have is now on sale at Boer's and all purchases include
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Come in and see as ami save now.
South Broward?s Largest Furniture Store
Open Sunday 1 to 6 P.W
Decorator Service
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6 BLOCKS N. OF SHERIDAN
Open Daily y:30 to 5:30. Mondays ft Friday* Until 9 r.M.
PHONE: 927-0237


Full Text
Page I
*JtHHh>rid fan
Friday, February 4,
Fete du Sol
Scholarship
The Hollywood Scholarship
Foundation's annual fund-raising
luncheon at the Diplomat Hotel at
noon Friday, Fob. 18. will future
Burdine's Fete du Soleil, which
this year is entitled 'The Great
Shajx'-up."
The Scholarship Fund was found-
ed iht y.-nrs aqo by a group of
Hollywood women headed by Mrs.
Bernard Milloff. who recognized
the acute financial problems many
prospective students face. Their
main concern was for seriou-;. hard
woikinc students with a creditablej
B average, who because of the
economic situation in their family
cannot manage the $100 to $52<)
required for enrollment in loca'
community colleges, and for those
who need a supplemental amount
to add to a scholarship already
"CHIC SHE WIG
BOUTIQUE'
C"
615 E. Hallandaie Beach Blvd.
Hallandale 929-7951
"Creative Hair Designs"
eil Benefits
Foundation
received for tuition at an out-of-
;own college.
The Scholarship luncheon, one
-f the he'-attpnded luncheons of
'he year '- ""llim' is the
Fund's piincipal fund-raising
event. Fete du Soleil, Bur.line's top
fashion showing of the year, has
only a limited number of show-
ings.
Chairman for the luncheon this
year is Mrs. Julian Blitz; serving
with her is Harry Sachs, cochair-
.nan. Hostesses will be under the
direction of Mrs. \be Fischler.
Mrs. Don Kovacs and Mis. William
Cox.
Mrs. Jen Schaeffer and Mrs Abe
Durbin are in charge of tickets and
reservations; Mrs. Herbert Hcidcn
and Mrs. William McMurrough,
seating arrangements; Mrs. Stan-
ley Silver, table decorations: Mrs.
Mel Harris, patrons tickets; Mrs
Arnold Tanis and Mrs. Mike Mari-
ni'lli. door prizes; Mrs. Russell Lo-
candro, invitations; Mrs. John Mc-
Donald and Mrs. Yale Citrin, raf-
fles, and Mrs. James Shofstall.
publicity.
Jack Waldimer
Is Appointed To
Advisory Board
Jack A. Waldimer has been ap-
j^inted to the Advisory Board of
the First National Bank of Hal-
landale, according to an announce-
ment made by Maynard Abrams,
chairman of the Board. -
Advisory Board members Col.
Ray Burrus, Ronald Cattlett.
FFrltZ Dorigo. Julius Stein and
Arthur Tiernan, together with
banking officers James Mur-
ray, Walter Bittner and Beth
Doss attended a recent lunch-
eon in Manero's Restaurant
hosted by Leon Yeuell, liaison dir-
ector, to welcome Mr. Waldimer
on behalf of the Board of Direc-
tors.
Mr. Waldimer, a 14th year re-
sident of South Florida, who is
also a member of the Advisory
Board of the affiliated First Na-
tional Bank of Hollywood, was
previously a General Motors deal-
er in Connecticut and Massachu-
setts. He is a thirty second degree
Mason and a member of the Mahi
Shrine. He and his wife, Celia.
are residents of Sea Air Towers,
Hollywood Beach .
Rent-A-Car
g*. low as
$5 A DAY
FREE MILEAGE
100 Mile Radius
CAR-BELL
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FRENCH SPECIALTY CREPES BRETONNES
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Also Featuring A Variety of French Gourmet Specialties
LUNCHEON AND DINNER SUNDAY 5-11 P.M.
LUNCHEON AND DINNER SUNDAY BRUNCH ONLY
FOR RESERVATIONS 927-4100
Segal) To Discuss Sypnosis At Sisterhood Moot Monday
When the Sisterhood of Temple
Solel meets Monday, at 8 p.m.
in the Kmerald Hills Bath and
Tennis Club, the special Kucst
speaker will be Martin M. Seall
of the Hypnosis Center of Holly-
wood
Mr. Scgall will discuss "H.vc
sis as a Means of Self-I
ment." Included in the disoussin
will be the use of hypnosis
an aid to curb smoking and as
{id to weight control.
Formerlr of Ofaateei Wed.
Lorn, leach, N. Y. GMtae Factory Parti
MORTY ROSENBLUM
SMALL APPLIANCE REPAIRS
SPECULIZIIC m li vacuums m WAIEB
LAMPS ItOKS TOKTEB IWILERS MIXEK, Etc.
MIR, HUCHNEirc A DISPOSABLE (ACS
FOR AIL VACUUMS
1J7 S. IfH Avw. (letween Hollywood llvd. I Horrison)
Phone: 925-7374
Problems with your Sliding Door?
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Al-o best service for windows door* screen* tub enclosures
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Decorating Doctor
Are you stuck? Do you need advice about mating that oblhin
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You probably don't want the cost ol a decciator and co'Jd do
buying you-selt but don't know how a"d where to star:;
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p-o;ide necessary sketches or swatches or just brainstorm What
offering is the help of a skilled, professional friend. I will d.agn
your problem and prescribe the remedy.
Don't be afraid lo call. One consultation will take ca ; of y|
pioblems and is cheaper than one mistake.
C7atu/ 'Joltin
MM
Le Cafe de Paris
Stop By Before Jai-Alai
Denis h Here To Serve You...
400 E. Dania Beach Blvd.
(Across from the Jai-Alai Palace)
I Opening Specie/
SPECIAL DINNER $
LaJS
1318 N. Dixie Highway
Hollywood, Fla 33020
CALL AS-TTMC
922 8206
FRUIT SHIPPERS
Pure Orange and Grapefruit Juice
1809 Wiley St. (4 blocks north of Hollywood Dog Track
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Telephone 927-5447
NEW CROP NAVELS, PINK OR WHITE GRAPEFRUIT
SHIPPED ANYWHERE U.S., CANADA and EUROPE
NOW SHIPPING MINEOLA
TANGELOS AND TEMPLE ORANGES
HOLLYWOOD
Jan. 17th thru Feb. 4th
DANIA
Feb. 7th thru Feb.
HOURS: Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. (4 p.m. last day at each location). Closed Ftb.
PuWIrt^d As A Public S*rvc. To Trw Taxpey. Of Br*rd Court, MIIIMiJJJJJJJJJJJBBlliaaaaaaaaaa
March


Friday, February 4, 1972
fJewist Flcridliain
Page 3
Herzl Lodge Presents
'Night At The Opera'
Herzl Lodge, B'nai B'rith, will
present^ its .fourth annual ."Night
At The Opera" Sunday, Feb. 6, at
8 p.m. In Temple Sinai's Harbar
Karp Hall, 1201 Johnson St.,
Hollywood.
Ruth Raffo, Stephen Dubov, Al-
len Wilson and Eleanor LaForge.
representing the Family Opera
Singers of the Opera Guild of
Greater Miami, will sing arias and
duets from grand opera and mu-
sical comedy.
Miss Raffo, a lyric coloratura so-
prano, is a first prize winner of
the Metropolitan Opera Regional
Auditions Award. Mr. Dubov, 20, is
the youngest cantorial soloist in
South Florida, having been ap-
pointed to that position b- Temple
Beth El, Miami.
All four of the performers have
sung in important productions of
the Opera Guild and other musical
organizations. Warren Broome will
accompany the artists on the pi-
ano; Walter Palevoda will act as
master of ceremonies.
Proceeds of this event will go
to the agencies and charities of
B'nai B'rith, such as the Anti-
Defamation League, Hillel and
B'nai B'rith Youth Services. The
membership of Herzl Lodge is
composed mainly of men residing
in the high-rises of Hollywood.
Hallandale and North Dade
County has reached a tctcl of 450.
Chairman for the evening is Lou
Cuttner with Arthur Lezar as co-
chairman. Robert Hoffman is pres-
ident of the Lodge; Jack Solot is
publicity chairman.
Tickets for the "Night At The
Opera" may be obtained from any
of the above-mentioned officers, or
from Oscar Wachtel, Saul Stein-
weiss, Max Toplitz, Abe Bader.
Leo Beer, Stephen Marlowe and
George Schneider.
Sisterhood Plans
Luncheon Feb. 8
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El, Hollywood will present an in-
ter-faith program entitled 'The
Issues of Faith Today" at the
monthly luncheon meeting Tues-
day, Feb. 8.' af 11:36 'd.m. In its
Tobin Auditorium.
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe, spiritual
leader, will moderate a panel dis-
cussion by Rev. Luther C. Pierce
and Father Jack Totty.
Rev. Pierce, pastor of the Union
Congregational Cnurch of Hallan-
dle, is host and producer of "The
First Estate" which appears on
Ch. 4 at 8:30 a.m. and Ch. 2 at
5:30 p.m. Sundays. He is also con-
sultant to Florida Region, National
Conference of Christians and
Jews. Father Toddy, pastor of St.
Boniface Church, Pembroke Pines,
is a former chaplain of Florida
Atlantic University of Boca Raton.
FIRST SMI OF 72
FANTASTIC SAYINGS
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