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:
AA00014307:00038

Related Items

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


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Full Text
<0Uewist) Florid Ha in
and SIMM All OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 2 Number 11
Hollywood, Florida Friday. March 31, 19^2
Two Sections Price 20 c
Campaign Workers Redouble Their Efforts
With more than $850,000 al-
ready raised, cami>aign workers
are still pushing hard to make the
goal of $1.2 million a reality for
Jewish Welfare Federation of
Greater Hollywood. Each Division
of the campaign has redoubled
their efforts to make this last
quarter the telling one in the final
results.
"It is absolutely imperative that
we reach our goal this year," said
Ji ;se J. Martin, president of Fed-
eration. "Since the first of the
year, word has reached us that
Soviet Jews are pouring into Is-
rael at the rate of 750 a week.
This is seven times the amount
that we expected to accommodate
when our goal was set. However,
we can not let these people down.
"We must give our support to
pay their way out of the Soviet
Union as long as the government
allows them to leave. Any moment
their policy might revert and they
may again clamp down the bar-
riers. We must help all these peo-
ple to get settled in Israel It
will be a mammoth job but I know
that we will all do our part," Mr.
Martin declared.
The Jewish Welfare Federation
Campaign is presently conducting
i a direct mail and telethon solicita-
tion which they hope will reach
every person in the Jewish com-
munity who had not previously
been contacted. Several more small

Passover And Freedom
Passover and the story of the Exodus symbolize freedom
from slavery and oppression. This time of the year we recall
our history and give thanks for that freedom. However, there are
Mill Jews living in oppression. The Jews of the Soviet Union
are asking for the opportunity to have their exodus too. They
wish to live in freedom as Jews. Israel offers them that oppor-
tunity.
We are now in the midst of the most successful Jewish
Welfare Federation United Jewish Appeal campaign in our his-
tory but without substantial increases in the pledges of those who
have not yet made their commitments, we will not be able to
finance the humanitarian endeavors for which Jews should be
justly proud.
When you are asked for your gift for the 1972 campaign,
give generously. If, for some reason, we miss you please step
up and be counted and call or visit our office or mail us a check.
We must Keep The Promise and give life and security to
these less fortunate than ourselves. I know that you will do
what is expected of you. May you have a Happy Passover and
feel comfort in the thought that you are helping others have a
Happy Passover too.
DR. NORMAN ATKIN
1972 Campaign Chairman for
Jewish Welfare Federation
1909 Harrison St.
meetings are also planned in the
Apartment Division and in the
Women's Division.
"With all o! our wondetful work-
ers still working in high gear,
said Dr. Norman Atkin, campaign
chairman, "I feel confident that
we will bring Hollywood over the
goal line to top the $1.2 million
mark this year. We can only urge
every member of the community
who receives our mail or who is
called by one of the Jews in their
community to answer tlie plea of
Jewry throughout the world with
an open heart and an open wallet.
Living as we do in the luxury and
comfort of South Florida we can-
not do less," Dr. Atkin declared.
The Apartment Division of the
campaign, under the chairmanship
of Maurie Meyers and the cocharr-
manship of Melvin H. Baer and
Murray Smithline, has reached a
total of $350,000. They expert to
have $500,000 by the time the final
pledges are counted. Still on the
agenda is the follow-up door-to-
door solicitation, the mailings anil
the telethon.
The meetings of the Templt
Division at the various temples in
the community have been a most
important part of this year's cam-
paign. At this time each of the
temples is soliciting their mem-
bers individually.
Carolyn Davis, campaign chair-
man of the Women's Division, has
announced that after looking at
the results, she is confident that
they will reach $70,00C this year
an increase of 90 % over last year.
The Division is currently con-
ducting a series of educational cof-
fees at which the needs of the
campaign and the workings of
1 Federation are explained to small
groups of women anxious to learn
more about the situation in Israel
and in our local Jewish agencies.
| This new method has been ex-
| trcmely successful in helping to
attain the large increase in monies
' collected for the Division.
...Passover Edition...
Rep. Ford Proposes U.S.
Recognize Israeli Capital
BEACHWOOD, Ohio (JTA)
House Minority Leader Ger-
ald R. Ford (R-Mich.) has pro-
posed that the United States
recognize Jerusalem as the "his-
toric and lawful capital of Is-
rael" by moving its embassy
there from Tel Aviv.
Rep. Ford, the first nationally
prominant Republican to advo-
cate such a move, said he hoped
President Nixon would go to
Jerusalem by 1973, Israel's 25th
anniversary, "to dedicate a new
United States embassy in that
city."
Addressing meeting: of the
Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica's Cleveland Region, the Mich-
igan Congressman stated that
he planned to take np his pro-
posal with Secretary of State
William P. Roger*.
Rep. Ford called it "anchron-
istic" and "an impediment to a
regional peace settlement" for
the U.S. to preserve the "fic-
tion" that Jerusalem is not Is-
rael's capital city. "To continue
with the present arrangement
might tend to indicate that there
is something temporary about
the location of Israel's capital,"
he said. "This situation does not
encourge the Arabs to translate
the present cease-fire arrange-
ments into a permanent and
lasting peace."
At the ZOA meeting. Ma
Ford received the Cleveland Re-
gion's Rabbi Abba HiUel Silver
Award a glaaa etching of the
late American Zionist leader
In recognition of Ford*a "friend-
Continued on Tage It
THEN CAME THE MOST HOIY. BLESSED BE HE ... ;" Chad G.dya


Page 2-A
+Mist fhridikifi
Friday, March-31, 1972
Broward Youth Rally
Draws Good Response
Tho nearly 300 young |ieople of
the South BrOwanl area who met
al Temple Kmanu-Kl in Fort Lau-
denlale recently pledged their aid
lor the Soviet Jews. This is a
eause that has captured the hearts
of youth throughout the country
as shown by the many rallies that
have been held ail over the land
- all with the purpose of calling
attention to the plight of Soviet
Jewry and attempting to raise
money to get them rut of the So-
viet I'nion.
Guest s|>eaker for tiie evening's
rally was Dennis Prager. 23, a
student of the Russian and Middle
Kast Institutes. One of the best
informed young speakers on the
subject in the country today. Mr.
I'ragrr s|K>ke to this engrossed
pioup of teenagers about the situa-
tion of the Jew in the Soviet to-
day and explained what they could
do to help.
Mr. Prager mentioned the fact
that if world Jewiy had rallied
round in the period or the Holo-
caust, the 6 million Jews of F.uro|je
might have been saved. He pointed
out that we are being afforded the
opportunity of saving our fellow
Jews in the Soviet I'nion from a
similar fate.
At 'in additional leature of the
program, the songs of Susan Star-
Bheffky and Robin Berkowilz. folk
singers from Stern College, were
Interwoven with Mr. Prager's talk.
This was the first time that the
performers had attempted this
type of presentation and I he ef-
fective blending of the singing
and the shaking brought enthu-
siastic res|ionse from the young
audience.
JOBOptl Yanich. of the American
Jewish Congress, also apiieared
on the program and brought with
him a young American girl who
has been living in Israel. At the
present time she is engaged in a
project which ho|efully will flood
the Soviet Union with phone calls
from this country.
Soviet Jews who are not fearful
, of >being singled out J|ill be the
recipients of these carls. In most
I cases they are people who are al-
I ready known to the Soviet offi-
; cials as troublemakers and the
; psychology is that if provoked
) enough, the officials will let them
emigrate. Names of potential re-
cipients may be obtained from the
local American Jewish Congress.
' it was explained, and putting a
' call through is very easy.
"The Broward rally was one of
I the first projects undertaken by 1
1 the entire community of Jewish I
I youth." said Shirley Goldman, !
: Youth Coordinator if Temple Beth i
Shalom in Hollywood "Its success 1
I points to the possibility that they 1
! may continue working together.
"It was such a wonderful rx-
I perience for these young people to
I have a project for which they '
I could develop this tremendous en- i
' thusiasm and for which they could j
all work." she continued. "We can |
I only hope that this will be just
1 the first of many group projects
that our Jewish youth can work 1
on together."
Mrs. GoMmM) worked as CO-
I ordinator for the program with )
Arnold Pakula, youth director of
Temple lieth Kl. Hollywood, who i
also acted as master of ceremonies '
for the program.
Next project on the agenda for
the Hollywood Youth Council is a
Bike-A-Thon which is to be held
Sunday., March 30. Through the
Bike-A-Thon, the youngsters hope
to raise S1.C00 or enough to get one
Russian Jew over to Israel. Adults
will be asked to donate a small
sum for each mile ridden by the
young i>eison sponsored.
The Young leaders Council of
Jewish Welfare Federation will
sponsor a free barbecue for the
participants at T-Y Park and will
provide a rock and roll band for
the evening's entertainment after
' the ride.
Photographers May
Submit 3 Entries In
Seven Arts Contest
A Photography Comjietition and
Exhibition wjjl be hold again this
year as one part of the 1972 Seven
Lively Arts Festival it has been
announced. Interested photo-
graphers may participate by sub-
mitting up to three of their best
works.
There will be four categories:
amateur, journalism (action shots)
and color prints. Cash awards and
ribbons will foe presented for the
top three entries in each category.
Ribbons will also be awarded for
honorable mention.
Entries will be exhibited by the
Seven Lively Arts Festival. Inc.
at the Hollywood Recreation De-
partment during the week of the
Festival. April 4-9. The winners
will be displayed in prime window-
space on Hollywood Boulevard
during the week following the
Festival (April 17-22).
Presentation of iwards will be
made during one of the Festival
programs. For further informa-
tion call Edvvina Jaffe or Jane
Rose at the Recreation Center.
Edwina Jaffe and Walter Gray are
cochairmen of the contest.
Celling! or Jjuxfing ( Q-*all. .
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LUNCHEON AND DINNER
Open 11 to 2:30-5 to 11 Daily Sunday, April 2 4- U p -
FORRESERVATIONS PHONE 927-4100
FRUIT SHIPPERS
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1809 Wiley St. (4 blocks north of Hollywood Dog Track
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Telephone 927-5447
Take Home a Bag of Citrus
Coconut Parties 99 cents a lb. Bag
SHIPPED ANYWHERE U.S., CANADA and EUROPE
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]
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This is our new address. We invite you to call or come in and talk to Larry
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give you the thinking and professional investment advice of one of Wall
Street's leading investment banking and brokerage firms.
We welcome your inquiry.
Shields & Company
members principal securities exchanges
7300 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, Fla. 33141
Telephone t (305) 8654)522
In Broward Call 925-7517
Main Office : 44 Wall Street, New York, N.Y. 1000S


Friday. March 31. 1972
+Jeistncrkteui
Pag* 3-A
24th Annual Meeting Set By
Broward Zionist District
Thr Broward Zionist District or
line Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica will hold its 20th annual mect-
lini; Sunday evening, April K at
|1Vmp> Sinai. 1201 Johnson St..
[Hollywood, under the chairman-
ship o: Sam J. Perry, president of
Ithe District for the past eight
|\'i 'HI'S.
The ZCA sponsors the K.'ar
ISilver Auriculttiral Institute, the
Blollii- Goodman High School in
{Ashkelon and the Town House in
Froi At is.
Kfar Silver Institute, named in
lutnor of the late Dr. Abba HiUel I
BUver is recognized by the Board j
(o! Resent! of the State of New f
'ork. The Mollie Goodman HigN
ISchooI, named in honor of the.
mother of the Goodman brothers j
\ut Miami and New York, stalwart '
pupportert of the State of Israel,
primarily for American youth, j
The Town House is headquai ters
for visiting Americans and many j
Junctions presided over by Isiaeli1
fcflicials are held there.
The 24th anniversary of the
lati "I Israel will be marked by
candlelight procession in which
i Jewish and communal leaders
lull participate. This portion of |
Ilie evening Will be conducted by
Rabbi David Shapiro, sptrttual
[ader of Tempi* Sinai who is
n i [irMUnt of the Southeast i
| i i, of. the ZOA. He will be
led by Shmual Fershko, noted
i ii composer and conductor
OniiC Leaders To
present A 3-Part
Series On Israel
The Young leaders Council of
wish Welfare Federation will
i-sent the first section of a
iree-perl series covering "Israel's
Lstory," "Israel Today" and "Is-
ii-l's Future" Wednesday. April
at the home of Dr. David
lassman, who serves as treasurer
the Council.
David Goodman serves as pro-
am chairman for the Council,
lien holds meetings each month
roughout the year. A numlier of
est siieakers have been secured,
ich of whom will be discussing
ilijeet of interest.
Dr. Samuel Melinc is president
the Young Leaden Council:
ark Fried, David Goodman. Ira
Hunter and Dr. Alex Kobb are
'iving as vice presidents, and
imes Jacobean is secretary.
Rose Perry is coordinating the
candlelighting ceremonies.
Another feature of the program
will be a concert conducted by
Mr. Fershko similar to a cantorial
program he directed recently in
Miami Beach Auditorium. Fea-
tured will be a special cantata
written by Mr. Fershko for this
celebration. Cantor Yehudah Heil-
braun of Temple Sinai an* Cantor
Jacob Danziger of the Hallardale
Jewish Center will lie among the
participants.
Among the guests a* the meet-
ing will be the Hon. David Keat-
ing, mayor of Hollywood, who will
bring greetings as a representa-
tive of the city and will present a
proclamation In honor of Inde-
pendence Day. Rabbi Morton Ma-
mvsky and Rabbi Avrom Drazin
Of Temple Israel of Miramar will
also participate. There will be no
charge for admission and the pub-
lic is invited.
BBW Chapter To
Raise Funds For
Reseue Vehicle
The members of B'nai B"rith
Women Hallandale Chapter No.
1379 have undertaken a fund-rais-
ing campaign. They hope to raise
$15,000 with which to purchase an
emergency rescue vehicle sorely
needed by the Volunteer Fire De-
DHBSjMm Rescue Squad of Hal-
landale,
Plans have been made to place
a coin canister in every home and
apartment asking that 25 cents or
more be dropped in every week.
These canisters will be collected
near the end of June and turned
over to the Rescue Squad so that
they may purchase the vehicle.
The project Is being organized
by Mollye A. Ginberg. president
Of the Hallandale Chapter, and
Mrs. Max Singer chairman.
Mayor Calvin of Hallandale set
aside the week of March 24 as
"Rescue Squad Week." in connec-
tion with the drive.
oshua Jaffe Wins Contest
Joshua Brian, the son of Dr. and
is. Samuel Z. Jaffe, won first
rize In the Dade County orator-
al contest sponsored by Optimist
iiernational. Joshua, a 10th grade
udent in Meslvta Hebrew High
chool. will represent the district
ii April 16. Dr. Jaffe is the spirit-
il leader of Temple Beth F.l, Hol-
wood,
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Call 989-8923
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To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States.
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Edward Rosenthal Morton Rosenthal Carl Grossberg Leo I. Filer
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.


Page 4-A
+Je*is* fhrkKan
Friday. March 31, 1972
fJemstTlcridian
OFFICE and PLANT120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 573-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 920-6392
P.O. Boi 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
Fred K. Siiochet Selma M. Thompson
d:tr and Publisher Assistant to PuMuliar
MARION NEVIN8. Nm Coordinator
Tha .Jawlah Flondur Doe. Not Ouarantaa Tha Kaahrttttl
Of Tha Marchandiaa Advartlaad In Ita Column*.
Published Bi'W>ra;lv by the fewxsh Flondian
Secotd-Claw Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. ..
Jewish Welfare Federation op Greater Hollywood Shopar Editorial
Advisory CommitteeDr. Sheldon Wifiens, Chairman; Row Beckerman, Ben
Salter, Marion Nevins, Dr. Norman Atkin.
Tha Jawlah Floridian has absorbad tha Jawlah Unity and the Jawlsh Waakly.
Membar of tha Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Sevan Arte Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide New. Service, National Ed,tonal Association, American Association
at Engliah-Jcwiah New.paper., and the Florida Prea* Aeaoclation.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $2.00
Out of Town Upon Requeat
Volume 2
Friday, March 31, 1972
Number 11
16 NTS AN 5732
Significance Hard To Assess
The significance of all the rumors of various settle-
ment proposals coming out of the Middle East in recent
weeks is difficult to assess, except that their persistence
conveys a feeling that, despite denials, some real efforts
are being made in the direction of agreement on several
of the basic issues.
Egypt, it can safely be said, would like to see the
Suez Canal open so that Sadat can claim a victory at this
time leading to total withdrawal of Israel from Arab terri-
tory. It would keep the militants in his country and those
of his allies guiet for the time being, at least. And Israel
would not be averse to such a solution, provided its ac-
quiescence assured a permanent cease-fire and the be-
ginning of meaningful talks about peace.
If nothing else, the proposals of Hussein recently
recognize the real problem the Palestinians pose for any
permanent peace in the area. And, again, while the Is-
raelis officially turn up their noses at the Hussein package,
they too realize that the Palestinian question must be
dealt with and that there is now an opening in that
direction.
What's new in all thi" is an air of possibility that has
not existed before.
A Sure Road To Assimilation
A recent advertisement in a local newspaper calling
upon Jews to accept Jesus as their Messiah stirred up few
protests and, from all we can gather, very little interest.
That the American Board of Missions to the Jews is still
seeking converts to Christianity in the belief that only in
that way can it lay claim to being the "true" religion is nc
surprise, although its activity seems to reach a peak only
as the Passover-Easter season approaches.
Perhaps the best clue to the course of conversation
was given in the New York Times this week, quoting a
new member (a 21-year-old girl) of the Beth Sar Shcdom
Hebrew Christian Fellowship, the advertiser, as having
been "in a synagogue perhaps twice in my life" To be-
lieve tha* without its religious base Judaism can survive
is the sure road to assimilation and conversion.
Decision Was A Progressive Step
A significant agreement to cooperate in problem areas
confronting Americcn Jews such as mixed marriages,
education, the future of the synagogue and Jewish identity,
was reached among Conservative and Reform rabbinic
leaders at the recent convention of the Conservative Rab-
binical Assembly.
There has been considerable discussion in recent
years of merger of the two leading synagogue bodies and
while such a move is not close at hand, the decision to
seek closer understanding on major problems must be
viewed as a progressive step. Concerned with the varied
issues that, in their words, are threatening the survival
of the American Jewish community and, particularly, the
synagogue, the Rabbinical Assembly and the Reform
Central Conference of American Rabbis have now estab-
lished cemmittees designed to work together on the issues.
It is hardly to be expected that the Orthodox rabbin-
ate will join in the effort to end the divisiveness current in
Jewish religious life. But while this would be desirable, the
fact is that today Conservative and Reform represent the
overwhelming predilection of religious Jews and their
agreement to come closer together is one that is encourag-
ing and historic.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP

/
WASHINGTON The Dem-
ocrats are due to be disappointed
in the slender, secret but uni-
versal hope of getting the bitter
school busing issue shoved un-
der the rug. What has raged
throughout the Florida primary
will rage throughout the na-
tional presidential campaign
with President Nixon feeding
the flames, without much doubt.
Ironically enough, the outlook
might well be quite different, if
it were not for the slowness of
the NAACP's favorite printer.
The printer, Meilens and Co. of
New York City, is unable to
turn out more than 300 pages
a week of the 2,500-page fac-
tual appendix required in the
Denver school busing case.
THIS, THE appendix can
hardly be ready before ano'her
two months have passed. The
delay means, in turn, that the
Supreme Court would not have
to take most exceptional crisis-
style action in order to hear the
Denver case and hand down an
opinion before Election Day in
November.
Every imaginable considera-
tion, practical, personal and po-
litical, should make Chief Jus-
tice Warren Burger and his col-
leagues prefer to act with "due
deliberate speed." Thus the Den-
ver school case is now most un-
likely to transform busing into
a non-issue, as so many Demo-
cratic insiders have been pray-
ing it might do.
ONLY THE insiders have
been on their knees in prayer
because the Denver case has
attracted unduly little attention
as yet. Yet if anything short of
a constitutional amendment is
going to deflect the Supreme
Court's long line of decisions on
school desegregation, this case
is likely to be the turning point.
So it is worth examining for its
own sake.
To begin with, it is the first
case solely arising from school
segregation by neighborhoods
that the Supreme Court has ac-
cepted for hearing. The lawyers
say theft the Denver carj? Is j
therefore altogether different
from the Charlotte-Mecklenburg
case, where there had been
school segregation by law prior
to segregation by neighborhoods.
THIS SEEMS a legalistic fine
line to draw. But it is thought
to be most significant because
it can offer the Supreme Court
a good excuse if the court
wants one to follow the elec-
tion returns in the supposedly
usual way. As to the facts of the
case, they are reasonably simple.
As might be expected, no
Colorado school system has ever
been racially segregated by stat-
ute. Denver's black school popu-
lation has increased, however,
from four per cent of the pupils
in the schools in 1946 to 16%
today. Consequently, school seg-
regation by neighborhood has
also increased in the way that
is so common because blacks in
every city are so tragically
forced Into ghettos.
DENVER today has two
ghettos in effect a prosperous
one, known as the Park Hill sec-
tion, and a poor one, in the old
core city. As usual, once again,
the ghetto children attend main-
ly black schools.
Some time ago, the NAACP's
own lawyers, aided by some lo-
cal talent, therefore brought suit
against the Denver school board.
The suit had two bases. First,
a certain amount of gerryman-
dering was charged to keep
black children in black neigh-
borhood schools. And second,
school performance was claimed
to prove inequality of educa-
tional opportunity in Denver.
THERE IS NO doubt that
school performance has been
very unequal.
At end-third grade, the black
schoolchildren's average reading
level ranges from 3.1 in a Rood
Park Hill district school, all the
way down to 2.35 in one of the
center city schools. The range
is therefore from half a year to
well over a year behind for the
'
black children.
IN CONTRAST, in a typical
"Anglo," or white middlc-<\ass
school in the city, the end-third
grade reading level is ju<.t a
bit above 4.2, or somewhat
Continued on Page 12-
/\S
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK, N.Y. After the Chinese grandeur, the ITT
miseries! What a prosy and trivial comedown it must seem fir
President Nixon! And how welcome a gift from the gods (or from
Jack Anderson > it must seem to the dumpy Democrats who had
begun to despair of ever getting Nixon down from his Peking
heights.
Until the Senate hearings are over, it would be hasty to pa Judgment on the charges of grubby dealings between the Nixon
officials and the ITT conglomerate. Yet a sidelines observer may
note a few things.
Consider the bribery charge that in return for an under-
writing of the Republican convention by the Sheraton Hotels (an
ITT subsidiary), the Justice Department gentled ITT in its anti-
trust severance case. I thought it was the Democratic National
Committee, not the Republican that was bankrupt. Since they're
wading in dollars hip-deep and possessed of a hard-to-beat candi-
date, it seems strange for the Republican bigwigs to come with
beggar's cup to ITT for a handout of a measly $400,000. Perhaps
only the rich can be truly parsimonious. One recalls how Eisen-
hower, among so many millionaires, lost the services of Sherman
Adams his John Mitchell all for a pitiful rug and some
hotel accomodations.
4r it -tr
ANOTHER ASPECT OF THE bribe charges bugs me. It is
ar. uneconomical explanation of the ITT antitrust settlement. A
four-line gem on professional integrity from a minor English poet
of the 1920s, Humbert Wolfe, sticks in my mind: "You cannot
hope to bribe or twist/Thank God. the British Journalist/But
seeing what unbribed he'll do./There's really no occasion to.'
Given Mitchell's stonewall conservatism and Kleindienst'
roots in the Goldwater gospel, why would anyone want or need to
l-iibe them to do what their innate, honest, unbribed instincts
would lead them to do anyway -lean toward the big corpora-
tions? The happy thing about being a conservative Republican
is that you can be honest and pro-business simultaneously. You
don't even have to commute between them.
Financial scandals in any administration, come with the
territory, as witness American history from the Credit Hobiliet
and Teapot Dome to today. It has little to do with what party is
in power except that the Democrats are sometimes hungrier be-
cause they are poorer, and the Republicans more cynical ibout
it, as monied men can be.
f>
AN OBSERVER CANT HELP feeling, however, .some of the
irony of what has been happening to Kleindienst and Mitchell.
They have run a tough shop. In their effort to contain the politi-
cal activists they have been hard on people like Ellsberg and the
Berrigan group, who are weighed on the scales of the Justice
Department and found delinquent. The sword of justice is con-
stantly poised to cut them down. Now the officials are them-
selves being weighed on the scrupulous scales of justice, and the
terrible swift sword of muckraking columnist Jack Anderson is
poised to cut them down. If you live by the sword, you must be
prepared to suffer it.
As for my brother, Anderson, one can only note with some
awe the mixture of roles he has gathered to himself ombuds-
man-at-large, spymaster, stern moralist. Grand Inquisitor and
rival government. The Founding Fathers used to worry about
the potential swollen power of national officials. But how
startled they would be could they see how we have raised a sepa-
rate sovereignty in the press to counter that power a sov-
ereignty in some ways more formidable than the Investigative
power of Congress itself.
it -tr -ir
ANDERSON IS ONE OF A TRIBE, the first among equals
in the fraternity of investigative journalists. It used to be said
of some muckrakers that they operated without fear and with-
out research, but the present tribe like Lincoln Steffens and
Ida Tarbell in their day do their homework. They had better,
if they value their skin. They speak up brashly out of a confi-
dence in their righteousness. They, too, are part of the current
breakthrough in American life.
I remember, on the campaign train with Dwight Eisenhower
in 1952, when the Nixon Fund charges came up how he vowed
that Dick had to be "clean as a hound's tooth." To twist
Machiavelll a bit, the people in power not only have to be clean,
but they have to seem clean. If not, then the whips and scorpions
of the investigative press are let loose, and those who wield
tliem have as much hubris and as little humility as me-, in
power do.


Friday, March 31, 1972
vJewldhFhrldian
Page 5-A
ENTIRE COMMUNITY TO PARTICIPATE
'National Solidarity Day' For
Soviet Jewry Planned April 30
At a meeting of the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council, it was
decided that the entire Jewish
community through its representa-
tive organizations will participate
in National Solidarity Day for So-
viet Jewry on Sunday, April 30.
The day was planned so that
President Nixon would make his
forthcoming trip to the Soviet
Union armed with the knowledge
of the needs of the Soviet Jews
and that his constituents the
American people feel strongly
about the issues.
In recent months the emigra-
tion picture for Soviet Jews going
to Israel appears to have im-
proved and a greater number of
them have been permitted to
leave. However, the basic prob-
lems which face those Soviet Jews
who wish to retain their Jewish
identity and to raise their chil-
dren within their tradition, have
not changed.
Therefore, through the nation-
wide participation in the Soviet
Solidarity Day. it is hoped that
President Nixon will, in the name
of the American people, be moved
to exert his influence on several
Issues.
The main issues are to help free
Jewish hostages, to grant equal
rights to Soviet Jews, to speed up
Below is a reproduction of the petition being circulated by Jew-
ish organizations throughout the area. The aim is to secure 15,000
frignatures before April 30. which is Soviet Solidarity Day.
NATIONAL CC/NrtKENCE ON SOVIET JEWRY
FMiSIOrNT P.ICHAM) M. NIXON .
WHITE HOUSE
WASHINGTON,' D. C. JOSOO
MP. PRESIDENT! In the interest of peace and th easing of world
tensions we, the undersigned, welcome your forthcoming trip to
Moscow. We alao. urge you to take advantage of thii unique opportunity
and to help redeem Soviet Jews, thus fulfilling the hopes of millions
rf Americans who have labored on their behalf.
y.t. PJESIEENT: We1 respectfully petition you on behalf of three
rillion Soviet Jews. We urge you to be their advocate and to
convey to Soviet leaders the concern of millions of Americans,
and people of good will everywhere, over an oppressed minority
which faces discrimination, and is prevented from perpetuating its
history, its culture and its ancient religious heritage. Nearly
forty of its finest young people are in Soviet prison camps because
-hey sought to live as Jews, while others seeking to emigrate are
harassed. If soma succeed in departing it is only after months of
struggle and of deprivation.
"K. PRESIDENT: We urge you to exert your influence to help free
.'ewish prisoners of conscience and to help Soviet Jews achieve
The fundamental right to live as Jaws and to leave for Israel
and elsewhere.
1. NAME (PRINT) SIGNATURE ADDRESS
?.
3.
a.
5. ... --------'

7 _______^_^_________^___________^^
0, ... -- ^----------
^mKm"am^am-~~^-~~
10. ._-----------------------_---------------------------------------------------------------
BITOBH TO JEWISH VELFABZ FIHERaTHW, 1909 HABKI60H SHUT
B0LLTW0OII, riOTIDA 55020 SO UTBB THAU APRIL 25th.
ROB ADDITIOHAL O0PU8 CALL OUB OTTICI 927-0556
FRED'S
COIFFEURS STUDIO
2514 Hollywood Blvd. City Hall Circle,
ANNOUNCEMENT
WE ARE HAPPY TO ANNOUNCE
THAT
ROBERT
FORMERLY OF
TEMIS HAIR FASHION
HAS JOINED US
MON Se*. -
TWs. -7
CALL 927-4027
DCA Bldg. Canopied Entrance) Rear of Lobby
Le Cafe de Paris
u
Stop fly Before Joi-Alai
Denis Is Here To Serve You~
400 E. Dania Beach Blvd.
(Acrou from fha Jei-Alai Pallet)
E Opening SpeeJol
CIAL DINNER $495
ORF YMR GAMES
Co* UT-fT* or U74I71
the process for those Jews who
have been waiting months to leave
for Israel or elsewhere, and to
permit American Jews to main-
tain normal connections with So-
viet Jews through the mails.
As part of the preparation for
Soviet Solidarity Day, the Nation-
al Conference on Soviet Jewry
has prepared a petition which is
presently being circulated by Jew-
ish organizations throughout the
country in preparation for pres-
entation to President Nixon.
Jewish Welfare Federation has
undertaken the distribution of
these petitions in Hollywood and
will serve as a clearing house for
all the other organizations who
are participating in securing signa-
tures. It is hoped that 15,000 signa-
tures will be secured before the
April 30 Rally in Hollywood.
Chairman of the J.C.R.C. Com-
mittee for the National Solidarity
Day for Soviet Jewry is Jerome
Friedman. Committee members in-
clude Jack Eterman, Louis Deutsch,
Robert Wolfson, Sol Cooper, Mark
Fried, and Mrs. Dolores Roseau.
A high school student is still to
be appointed.
TEA LOVERS
are switching to
SWEETOUCH-NEE
A Happy Passover To All .
Caterers "HELLO DELI" Restaurant
At The Now Diplomat Mall, Hsllsndsle Bosch Blvd., Hallandalo
For Your Leisurely Dining Out The Mooting Pisco To Eat
Featuring Quality Cold Cuts (Kosher Stylo)
SALADS HOT PLATTERS DAIRY DISHES
A Snack or s Meal! Let Us Cster Your Parties Meetings
Lox snd Bsgel Breakfasts No Order Too Smsll
Open 7 Dsys Phone 920-3322
Barnett Bank of Hollywood
Tyiet Street at 19th Avenue
Phone 923-6222

#
'Because Swec-Touch-Nee
Tea has quality, it is more
fragrant, more satisfying.
Make Swee-Touch-Nee
your cup of tea... it is so
refreshing, to delightful, so
much better, yet it costs no
more. Try it! Buy it...at all
food food stores.
OLD RELIABLE
SMOKING PIPE SHOP
nmsr
NATURAL BRIAR
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00
la*
FINE SELECTION Of MEERSCHAUM $20.00 up
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nrabTon
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Distributed By:
SOUTHERN FOOD DISTRIBUTORS
4570 E. 10th Lane MU 1-3578

WJBi ^rupijg (Ha
214 N. 20th AVf. (off Tyler)
DOWNTOWN HOLLYWOOD 922-1241
GRAND OPENING
TROPHIES PLAQUES MEDALS
SILVER-PEWTER DESK SITS -
LAMINATIONS ENGRAVING DONE
ON PREMISIS _____
STOP IN NOW AND til OUI UNI
Of TROpHKS FOR 1973
' SPlCIAl DISCOUNTS"
OIVIN TO UAGUIS AND ORGANIZATIONS
CALL FOR IVINING APPT.
I
* of Broward County.lnc. Est. 1959
QUALIFIED HOME CARE AIDES
7 doys-24.hours
VISITING REGISTERED NURSES .
Hourly visits Personalized Telephone Service
2125B Hollywood Blvd. 925-8643
The oldest home nursing core service In Broword County jL

UNIVERSITY PET CENTER
1824 NORTH UNIVERSITY DRIVE
Pasadena Plaza
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: pick-up a
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work done In ;
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.........
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Complete Pet Needs!
PEDIGREED PUPPIES SNAKES CATS
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Complete
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see in
HAMSTERS FOODS
?GUINEA PIGS BIRDS
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SUPPLIES
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DIPS
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Includes: Collies-Poodles
St. Bernards and Terriers
v<|


Page 6-A
+ tflstlhrkte*n
Friday, Match 31, ijjj
Jewish Youth Council Plans
Bike-a-Thon Sunday, April 30
T!e Hollywood Jewish Youth
Council will hokl u Uirte-A-TlMin
Sunday. April 30, for the pun>ose
Ol colteoting money for Soviet Jew-
ry. Their aim is to obtain a mini-
mum of 51,000 or the price of Ret-
ting one Soviet Jew out of Russia.
The Youth Council's project is one
of the projects planned for that
date which has I ecu designated
"National Solidarity Day for So-
viet Jewry."
Starting time for the B:Ue-A-
Thon will be between 11 a.m. and
1 p.m. at Temple IJeth Shalom.
4ni Arthur St. Registrants will
have their choice of a 10-mile
course or a 20-mile course; the
shorter one is designed for the
younger children.
The Hike-A-Thon will travel
through.the streets of Hollywood
u kth men stationed, at dangerous
intersections along the route to
p-uidc the youngsters across the
' streets.
People will l>c asked to sponsor
riders and pay so much a mile for
' each young person they sponsor.
! In this way the Youth Council
ho|ics to reach their goal.
Members of the Young Leaders
Council of Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion have undertaken to provide
a free barbecue for participants
at T-Y park after the ride. A
"rock and roll" band will be on
hand to provide the entertainment.
Additional information may be
obtained at the offices of Jewish
Welfare Federation.
Sisterhood off Temple Solel
Te Hear Robert Frazin
The Sisterhood of Temple Solel
will meet at 8 p.m. Thursday,
April 6. at Kmerald Hills Bath and
Tennis Club. Guest speaker will
be Rabbi Robert Frazin, spiritual
leader of the temple; he will dis-
cuss his views on mixed marriage.
abortion and other important top-
ics of the day.
One of the Sisterhood's projects
is a booth at the Charity Fair at
Hollywood Fashion Center on
Tuesday, April 18. Hel|>ers are
needed to man the booth. Person-
al projects may be displayed;
items for the "White Elephant"
sale may be brought to the tem-
ple office. Contact Judy Mish for
further details about offering your
service* as a volunteer for the
booth.
12th Grade Artists Eligible
For $100 Scholarship Award
Teen, Adult Tours Arranged
By Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Rabbi Dr. Morton Malavsky. elude a sampling of life in a kib-
s: iritual leader of Temple Beth but/ for the young people and
Shalom, has announced arrange- visits to all the historic sites in
menti for two separate Israeli Israel, will wind up the Israel por-
tourJ this coming summer. One tion of the trip with a stay at the
will be a fully escorted and con- Green Beach kibbutz on the Medi-
riticted teen tour to Israel and terranean for rest and play.
Kngland; the other will be a trip
The group will then fly to Lon-
for adults which wih go to Greece, (|on ^ fn>m thr|r Umdon hca().
nnri Spain .n addition qaariors they wi visit stratfoi.(1.
upon-Avon, Oxford, Windsor and
all the well known sightseers'
favorites in the city of I.ondon it-
self. The teens will return direct-
ly to Miami July 17. Total cost
of the tour for the young people
is $999.
to Israel. Both groups will leave
from Miami on June 21.
The Teen Tour, which will in-
Liz Taylor
Talks About
Conversion
The deluxe adult tour which also
leaves on June 21 will make its
first stop in Athens, with all its
ancient wonders, and then go on
to Israel. After visiting all the
sites in Israel and covering the
Actress I "untry tram one end to the other,
nizabeth Taylor, seen on televY- JJ**^-Plans to continue on to
sion's "avid Frost Show" re- '. Switzerland where they will visit
NKW YORK (JTAI
cently in an interview filmed in
Budapest to iiuuk her 40th birth-
day explained how she converted
to Judaism alter her third hus-
band, film producer Mike Todd,
died in a plane crash in 1958.
"Mike and I talked about it for
a lung time." she said, "and he
said, "Baby, don't go into it hur-
riedly. It's a big decision and 1
don't want you to make a rash
(incision. It's a big decision and
do it slowly and carefully and
tody it and know what you're
doing exactly.'
Zurich, Lucerne, and Interlaken.
Next stop will be Madrid, where
they will spend several days, re-
turning to Miami on July 12. Price
for this tour is $1199.
Dr. Malavsky, who is coordina-
tor for both tours, has made four
trips to Israel during the past
two years, giving him the perfect
background for p'anning them.
Further information can he ob-
tained by calling Dr. Malavsky at
Temple Beth Shalom.
Mrs. Abromowitz Speaker
At Sisterhood Luncheon
Mrs. Rachel Abramowit/., wife
of Temple Menorah's Rabbi Mayer
Abramowit/, will be the guest
speaker at the Sisterhood of Tem-
ple Sinai's board member lunch-
eon Wednesday, April 12. Mrs.
Abramowit/, who will speak on
Soriet Jewry, is considered a Rus-
sian authority; she teaches Rus-
sian at the University of Miami,
and recently attended a world con-
ference on Soviet Jewry held in
Israel.
Kntertainment will be provided
by Lila Savitt, guitarist and singer
of Israeli songs. Mrs. Lee Jaffe is
luncheon chairman.
Claude Upsky To
Return To France
TEL AVIV JTA) -Claude Lip-
sky, the central figure in a major
financial scandal in France, has
abandoned his fight against extra-
dition and returned to France of
his own free will.
Mr. Lipslcy, who sought refuge
in Israel last October, was ac-
companied by a French police of-
ficial.
Mr. Lipsky, who announced his
decision through his Israel lawyer,
Chalm Shenhav. had informed his
two French attorneys, Johannes
Ambre and George Herisse that
he would face French justice. He
said he reached his decision after
careful consideration and was con-
vinced that he will be cleared of
the charges he faces in France.
So I had been studying it and
1 was fairly well convinced that
1 wanted to become Jewish when
that Ithe crashi happened, and
then finally I did. It took a year I
of study, and believe me it's hard I
study.
It took a year, and studying;
with a rabbi evi ry day and learn- :
big things. I'm afraid now a lot '
I've forgotten you know, the1
names of 'Abraham begat' and all
that."
I
The London-born actress, now
the wife of Welsh actor Richard '
Burton, said Judaism had helped |
her through her various illnesses.
She gave her Hebrew name as
EllshJ Bat-Rachael.
WE'RE MOVING COME SEE US
AFTER APRIL 1ST
H & F
ELECTRONICS
IXHIT IIPAMS
Color T. V. Block A White T. V.
"SarWc* Is Our QMIY lusimii"
740 N.W. 183rd St. Miami Toll Free 624*9311
GOLDEN ISLES CONVALESCENT
CENTER & NURSING HOME
2400 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Phone 927-9717
24 Hour Nursing Supervision
LEONARD D. CORDES, C.A., F.A.C.N.H A.
Vice President Managing Director
REGULAR & ADULT
BOOKS
AND
MAGAZINES
BOOKS N* THINGS
2(2 N. r-d. Hwy. Hallo-dole
PH. 920-4343
Among fhe Unit In the upcom-
ing Seven Lively Arts Festival t
a scholarship award of $100 for
the top 12th gnadc artist in the
South Brownrt area. The award
exemplifies one of Ihe many pur-
poses of Seven Lively Arts Festi-
val Inc. In this instance, it wants
to encourage aspiring young art-
isis to pursue their talent with
formal college training after grad-
uating from high school.
The April 15 and 1G exhibition
of recognized artists in Young Cir-
le has also been planned wiih H
view to inspiring young and tal-
ented people. All of the exhibitors
are more than willing to dr.cus-
their work with interested young-
sters. The S100 prize is applicable
to any college chosen by the
recipient.
The idea of the scholarship
award originated with Mrs. Jen-
net te MeArthur, supe-inten eir.
of art education in the Broward
County School System. It was im-
mediately endorsed by Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas A. Thomas, who will
sponsor the first award. Mrs.
Thomas is program chairman of
the 1972 Festival, which Tuesday, April 4 and crri- i
April 16.
Those desiring to entf- th-> <:o
petition must submit a po
of eight pictures, three of wl
must be drawings, to their
teacher at school. Additional
formation may be obtained
art teachers in the senior hi
sell K)lS.
The 12th annual Festival
sponsored by Seven Lively h
Festival Inc. In cooperation v.ihl
the Hollywood Recrealion Division!
William D. Horvit/ i presidentt(|
its board of truste. s, Alnitio
information on any fao I
festival may be obtained fr -,-.:,: \
Jane Rose, performing arts ..>.
visor, at the recreation cffl
Polk St.
Be sure to mention
fJewisti fkridiar
when patronizing
our advertisers
Jf's really important!
ROYLE B. KLINKENBERG, M.D.
CHARLES E. LOWE, M.D., P.A.
ANNOUNCES THE ASSOCIATION OF
JAMES T. TREZZA, M.D.
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
CARDIOLOGY AND INTERNAL MEDICINE
921 NORTH 35th AVENUE
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33021
TELEPHONE 9l 4:M
BY APPOINTMENT
ISRAEL AIRLINES
spec/At mm from miami
1. MOUNT SINAI MEDICAL TOUR-Israel Only
MAY 25 -$846
2. MEDICAL TOUR Israel, Italy and France
MAY 25-$1046
3. TEACHERS TOUR Israel and England
For Educators, Social Workers,
Hebrew Teachers & Religious Teachers
JUNE 21-$1189
4. TEEN TOUR-Israel and England
Co-ed Temples Beth Shalom & Beth El
(Hollywood) Open to All
JUNE 21-$999
Plus $25 Registration Fee & $25 Non-members
5. SUMMER TOUR TO Israel, Switzerland & England
Sponsored by Rabbi M. SchJmsky
Temple Adath Yeshurun of North Miami Beach
JULY 18 -$1199
ALL FARES FROM MIAMI TO MIAMI
For more information call:
EL AL ISRAEL AIRLINES
Phone: 532-5441
OPENING SPECIAL
Paris'
DIP & CLIP POODLE SALON
lilt S*. DUU Hwy. 725-24*1 H*Hr^, He.
Men. thru Set I S
DoBor SpecW
9m ** This Week Only
'1
$T0D M
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For the Special Tours
Call Margaret or Kurt Rothschild at 945-7491
Your Israel-Europe Headquarters
BON VOYAGE TRAVEL INC.
1074-1076 Interama Blvd. North Miami Beach 33162


Friday. March 31, 1972
Jelsfi tUrldictr
Page 7-A
Kerbel Speaker At First
Women's Division Coffee
Tn the warm protected atmos-
phere of a Hoilywood Hills living
foom, 17 of Hollywood's youngest
vives and mothers recently nib-
pled Danish. pastryUl^pped their
toffee and listened to Robert Ker-
jiel, executive director of Jewish
VcJfai-e Federation, as he told
something of the history of the
Jews and of the situation of the
Soviet Jews today and responded
iith an outpouring of concern for
these fellow Jews.
With the sun pouring in the
(wide glass windows and touching
I hem with its warmth, they felt
deeply conscious of their comforts
ind pleasures and reacted as Jews
have throughout the ages by giv-
ing ol their own monies to share
gust a bit of their good life.
The first of a series of "coffees."
vhich took place at the home of
tikki (Mrs. David) Goodman,
narked the start of-what may be
a new pattern of procedure for
Federation's Wojnen!? Division. It
was an early morning meeting,
planned for that time of day when
husbands are at work andcbildren
are in school.
The "coffees" will be held in
homes throughout the community
so that comparatively little travel
time will be involved for those at-
tending. The programs arc being
planned in an educational vein.
Among the guests at the first
coffee were Selma Bernstein,
F.laine Fleisher, Miriam Gerber,
Rikki Goodman, Marty Jacobsen,
Kllie Kat/.. Lynn Klaits, Kleanor
Moidel, Debbie Morris, Maria P-ort-
noy, Marilyn Puritz, Benita
Schwartz, Knid Schwartz. Susan
Singer, Susan Stine, Josie Task
and Marsha Tobin.
Marsha Tobin and Marty Jacob-
sen are acting as coordinators for
the coffee series.
Pictures taken at the initial "coffee" held by the Women's
Division of Jewish Welfare Federation.
m
vf *
Benita Schwartz and Susan Singer

W\
Poll Shows Only One
Third Are Willing
To Make Sacrifices
NEW YORKOnly one-thnd of
Israel's populace would be willing
to sacrifice their economic advan-
tages and go back so an austerity
System inj.the.euvrttrjf, Jf ,tha.t were [
needed to take care of newly- j
arrived immigrants according to
a recent poll conducted by Puiblc
Opinion Research of Israel Ltd.
and reported here by the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee.
The poll, part of i series, is a
continuation by the Committee of
its surveys of Israeli attitudes.
They constitute an integral part
of its overall program to develop
greater understanding between Is-
rael and the United States.
The attitudes of Israelis on their
willingness to accept austerity
conditions varied widely by age.
Only 23','r of the sample queried
in the 18-29 age bracket indicated
a willingness to accept those con-
ditions for the sake of immigrant
absorption. On the other hand,
51% of those in the 50-59 age
group answered "Yes" to t he
query.
In terms of the educational
background of the sample group,
persons with college education
indicated a greater willingness to
make the sacrifices required in
their standard of living for the |
sake of immigrant needs while ;
those with lesser education were
less willing to make these adjust-
ments. As might be ex[>ected, peo-
ple in lower income categories j
were less willing to sacrific than [
were people with higher incomes.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee, founded in 1906, is this coun-
try's pioneer human relations or-
ganization. It combats bigotry,
protects the civil and religious
sights of Jews at home and abroad,
and seeks improved human rela-
tions for all people everywhere.
B'nai B'rith Women Oppose
Anti-Busing Amendment
Offer Improved Maxim
To Unexpected Guests
Everyone likes to oe prepared,
particularly when it comes to
Passover entertaining. But holi-
days often mean friends and rela-
tives popping in at unexpected
times, too. That's why it makes
good sense to have new Improved
Maxim Freeze-Dried Coffee right
at your fingertips.
Maxim's faster processing helps
to lock in more fresh percolated
flavor. Improved Maxim is actual-
ly so rich and strong that the peo-
ple who make it suggest that use
LESS in every cup.
Add new Improved Freeze-Dried
Maxim Coffee to your Passover
shopping list. Certified kosher for
Passover, naturally.
tsi
*53
Miriam Gerber and Selma Bernstein (standing)
Marilyn Puritz, and Marty Jacobsen
a
s/Z\
Manischewitz Products
Treats For Holiday
When it comes to kosher for
Passover food treats, there's real-
ly only one name to remember
Manischewitz. That's because Ma-
nischewitz has become a Passover
tradition!
So this Passover, stick with a
"tradition"one your whole fam-
ily will enjoy. Fill your Passover
pantry with fine quality Manis-
chewitz food products. And enjoy,
enjoy!
Matzos, matzo products, cakes,
cookies, soups, gefilte fish, pre-
serves, canned fruits, juices, con-
diments yes. even baby foods.
Manischewitz makes them all .
and all under strict rabbinical
supervision.
Eleanor Moidel. Susan Stone, Josie Task, Enid Schwartz
SENIOR & JUNIOR
COUNSELORS
NEEDED FOR
SUMMER DAY CAMP
AT
TEMPLE EMANUEL
FT. LAUDERDALE
CALL 731-2310
WASHINGTON, DC. A re-
solution opposing the anti-busing
amen dm e n t was unanimously
passed by B'nai B'rith Women at
its recent 'interr&tioHal' Executive
Board meeting.
The board members, represent-
ing 140,000 women throughout the
United States and' Canada, met
March 14-16 for their semi-annual
meeting to set policies and plan
programs for the Jewish women's
service organization.
Calling it a "most extreme and
unwise measure." the women said
that they were "firmly opposed to
locking such a restrictive and im-
proper clause on school busing
into our nation's Constitution."
The anti busing amendment
would outlaw busing of school
children for purposes of desegre-
gation, and efforts are now under-
way to bring it to the floor of the
House of Representatives.
Mrs. Nathan Holstein of Pitts-
burgh. Pa., BBW president, said
that the vote and discussion were
not on the merits of busing, but
on the issue of putting this kind
of subject-matter in the Constitu-
tion of the United States.
The Board also sent a resolu-
tion to President Nixon express-
ing its distress over the plight of
Jews in the Soviet Union, and ask-
ing him on his forthcoming trip
to "express his concern- td Soviet
leaders-and to question their po-
licies toward their Jewish clt-
IDens." They 'added theh- voice to.
"hundreds of thousands of others
now appealing to President Nixon
through petitions being circulated
across the country."
In other actions the group:
0 Reaffirmed its support of
equal rights for women under the
law and encouraged recent efforts
"to include women in the political
processes of both parties, as can-
didates, members of caucuses, am*
delegates to local, state and na-
tional conventions."
Called for a comprehensive
national health care system dur-
ing the 1972 Congressional session.
Called on the U.S. Senate to
vote for ratification of the United
Nations Genocide Treaty.
Commended Congress for its
efforts to raise the Social Security
benefits, not just for the elderly,
but for widows, orphans and the
handicapped, and urged that these
allocations be increased.
Urged that measures on
Home Rule now in the D.C. and
Rules Committees be brought to
the floor of the House of Repre-
i sentatives for a democratic vote.
For Quality Dry Cleaning
CALL LEWIS CLEANERS MTflA??
Pick-up a Delivery Service IL Uvfefi
GREATER HOLLYWOOD
1405 DIIIE HWY. HOUYrfOOl Miunur Penkrate PUN
JOHN Z's ITALIAN CUISINE
JOHN Z's ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL!!
$1.99 Complete Dinners ...
1450 N. Dixie Hwy. 929-6217
Sun. 2 til 11 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. 11-Midnite
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INCOME TAX SERVICE
CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT OR WALK IN TODAY!
CALL: 966-TIN fORTY
FLORIDA INTANGIBLE RETURNS PREPARED
NEW YORK CITY AND STATE FORMS AVAILABLE
(ALSO: Mass., N.C., Md., Ky.,)
Open Daily Monday through Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
(Evenings by appointment only)
ASK ABOUT OUR OTHER SERVICES:
Small Business Bookeeping
Medical Management Service
Investors Accounting Service


Page 8-A
+Jewisl\fkjrkMeMy
Friday. March 31
1972
One o: the mast moving stories I have ever heard a- the
told by Gerda Klein, today a resident of Buffalo. N.Y. ?nd a
I rmer inmate oi two different concentration camps, a gfc
Finally a rehabilitation center. Although I hear many sr (i year, none of thorn have touched me quite
uch.
Oil the picture* which has become etched in :ry mini is
t of G I of 16. 1 rough the barbed
: her concentration camp cell. Standing th.ro. a* -iie
- ;t. -ho though- one thin *lU want .ver-' she
> be back in her fam.>
!>ook. her mother sewing and
floor doing their homework I
aut of ray mind and as I sat
conclusion that all of
.tie.
in ho:- case, hor story' had a miraculous and
an i xi the young American soldier who led
lion party. Pat Lowo. guidance counselor at Olsen Jr.
High School and Elaine Pittoll. both former Buffalo residents,
to this Federation meeting especially to hear Gerda Klein
and to re-., a tcq lalntaneaships. Pat said that when she lived in
Buffalo, she knew Gerda as a woman who had an interest in
i ry worthwhile cause and worked on most of them. Mrs. Klein
i- the author of several books, the best known being her ?uto-
raphy; she and Bob Kerbel. executive director of Jewish
Wilfare Federation, are currently working on a book together.
The meeting at which Mrs. Klein appeared was the $25
minimum donation luncheon of the Women's Division of JUT.
When the luncheon was over and the pledge cards totaled up. it
was found that most of the women far exceeded their original
pledges. Most of them evidently felt as I did and gave just a
little bit more to help those who have much less. The Women's
Division is sure making a fine rhowing this year.
it -Cr -Cr
Most of my days it would be advantageous to be like one of
tl i ne-ceUed beings that can divide itself in half and become
two functioning living beings. One such morning would have
the <>ro where the Seven Lively Arts group and the Staging
group had simultaneous norning get together*. Nothing to
my lime which I managed, making the drive from
thing like nothing flat.
First -top was the Press Brunch of the Seven Lively A
Bill Horvitz n of the Festival
rested I Hilli untry Club and it was
o tell ail the members of the press about sorre of
last minute arrangi for the week long festival which
- April 4. All of the people who are heading up the different
ts of the program were there along with the press to hear
Us. Each y. ar it seems that this celebration beccmes
more successful in the amount of participation and the number
cl events and rightly so for the Recreation Department staff
here in Hollywood work long, hard and efficiently to make it so.
Then there was coffee given by Ann Yorra. Laura Yasuda
and Esther Gordon in Esther's beautiful new home on South
I.ake. This was one in a series of coffees that is being given by-
different women to interest the women of the community ir. the
Starting Plate more technically known as the Dangerous Sub-
stances Guidance Center. Laura;ne Gordon, who is executive vice
pr-- sident of the Center has been one of its hardest workers and
(taunchest supporters since its inception, has invited me to visit
the Center and learn of its operation first hand. Thi is on the
8'tenda for "after the season.' In the meantime. I was happy
to hear of the successful work they are doing in helping young-
s'ts in all phases of drug abuse. These women are giving up
time each week to help and are looking for more women to be-
come interested with the hope of eventually involving the eMir.?
community.
it -ir -Cr
One of the biggest and most successful luncheons of the
y ar was given by the Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah and
Sylvia Salter. president, invited me to join them. The luncheon
celebrated two anniversaries the 25th year since th? founding
of the Hollywood Chapter and the 60th anniversary year of
Kadassah nationally. Twelve of the original group who fotmed
the local Chapter attended the luncheon and were gifted with
corsages. They were Mollie Padow. Jeanette Kalinsky. Lena
S.ilverman, Betty Manzer. Lillian Harris. Claire Joslin, Minnie
Robinson, Ida Bauman, Shirley Flacks, Ann Feingold, Helen
Erown and Clara Sonnenklar.
The room was set up with a double dais and the women
who were to be seated marched in to the tune of a John Philip
Sousa march. A beautiful birthday cake with candles burning
was carried in and the whole roomful of women sang "Happy
E'rthday." At each table, the hostess lit a single taper for her
table an.i the sight of the room with all the candles lit was
truly inspiring.
BITS AND PIECES: Libby Wellins and Marry Levin (re-
covered from her recent surgery* gave a surprise luncheon at
Emerald Hills for Laura Siegel. They were 14 gals strong. .
I~he Yacht Club weekend cruise to Nassau was a bouncing one,
1 am told. The drinkers seemed to have fared better with the
rclling waves than the non-drinkers. That's what they told
3te Could it be?
Cultural Series To '
Begin April 8 At
Temple Beth El
The "Arts an-" Cultural Commit- ,
tee" of Temple Beth El has an-
nounced that the first 'n a series
of cultural programs will take
olace on Sa'r.-day evening. April j
I 8. at the temple.

This program will be an Art
Exhibit and Sa'<* featuring th
rks of prominent artists. In-
cluded in the art works to b*-
\ n will b> selections from the
G ll"rie V idol of Israel aid from
Hollywood Art Museum and
; Cultural Center.
Members of the newly formed
ts and Cultural Committee, an
Mr and M-s. Morton Abram. Dr
Mrs Norman Atkin. Dr. and
Mrs Abraham Flschler, Dr. and
Mrs. Ira Glazer. Mr ani Mrs.
Louis Ghner, Dr. and Mrs. Stan-
ley Kessel, Dr. and Mrs. Rub:n
Kl< in. Dr. a^d Mrs. Milton Ni-
wick, Dr and Mrs. l'.?"\ Orrta
Mr and Mrs. Aaron Schecter, Mr
; \f.-; cv. (,,. gchJ sin ret Dr.
and Mrs Stanlev Silver. Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Tobin and Dr. and
Mrs, Marcus Zbar. Dr. and Mrs.
Kli in are the chairmen of this first
program.
Patrons for this program may
! send their checks to Mrs. Abra-
ham Fischler, in care of Temple
Beth El. Patrons will be invited
to join the members of the com- ;
I mittee at a pre-show champagne
| party.
Dr. Judah Nadich. rabbi ol the
Park Avenue Synagogue, Now
York, has been elected preoi-:
dent of the 1.000-member csso-
ciation of Conservative rabbis.
He is president of the Assccia
tion of Jewish Chaplains and j
the IWB Jewish Book Council)
of America.
CONTACT UNSES
[ S ,!> >>*
DIAL 927-2234
jnj m^4
:.
HEAR
JACOB
SCHACHTER
or im m
-SAT TC
rAVXMm
rrotsH musk
iuhpstatwooh
IAD K) STATION WITO
1200 Oa Ymt DM
<:.=- =
~;a?R :S
-d
EEC SREDS
INTERIOR DICORATINC
FASHION FABRICS
805 N FEDERAL HWY.
MMIANOAU. HAILANDAIE, FLORIDA
** Phone: 923-0564
SHADES
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Acoustical Vinyl
CEILING SPRAY
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Give New Ufa to Old or Cracked Ceilings
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Drywe* rWarfsq Home
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Lkeasad lasared
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MARTIN STEYER
Administrator
SIDNEY M. LEE
AsSf. Administrate
Phona 937-0508
440 PhJpfMfi Read Dania, Ra. 33004


F:iday. March 31, 1972
-Jewish FhrMinr
*uge 9-A
Ihe Promised land.
E
t
I has promised
gvpt nas promi!
paestioylsrjaeB.
Efyoudoiftgive
everything you can
tohelpkeeplsrael
trong/Egyptmay
eep her promise.
promise
SUPPORT THE UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
AND
THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
By Giving To
GREATER HOLLYWOOD'S
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION

1W HARRISON STREET
927-0536
HOLLYWOOD. 33020


Page 10-A
+3eisMHrkfinr
Friday, March 31. 1972
INSTITUTE FOR JEWISH LIFE
Prof. Jick Named 1st Director
NEW YORK 1JTA) Prof,
Leon A. Jick of Brandeis Uni-
wrsity has boon named the first
lirector of the Institute for
Jewish Life which was estab-
lished by the Council of Jewish
Federation and \V(fan-. Fwiffc
it its General Assembly in Pitts-
burgh last November.
Dr. Jick's appointment was
announced by Irving Blum of
I'.a'.timore, chairman of the throe
commit tvs charred with orga-
nizing the Institute, at the GIF's
lward of directors mooting which
ended March 2o.
The Institute, which was ore-
-11. .1 to -ill. and develop pro-
grams that will strengthen
and enhance the quality of Jevv-
i-li life." will be division of the
cm
Dr. Jick. who is on leave from
his duties ;it Brandeis, ;s a crad-
\uM of Washington University
ami holds degrees from Hebrew
Union College with graduate
and doctoral Studies at Harvard
ami Columbia Universities,
Prof. Jick is currently direc-
tor of the Ixmn Graduate ("en-
ter for Contrm|iornry Jewish
Studies at Brandeis and associ-
ate professor there of Near East-
ern and Judaic Studies He Is
founder and first president of
the Association >>i Jewish Siud-
-. a national body of unlver-
. ity members In fields of Juda'ca.
Tin- in-lit in.- for Jewish Life
win open national headquarters
... Boston Maj IS. Prof. Jtek
will work with a national board
if ili-liiignisln d mi ii and women
including rabbis nl ttic Orllin-
l<>\. Conservative and Ki-frm
tranches f Judaism.
The ostablisl ". fit nf the In-
titute developed from the work
Ol a task force assigned at the
CJFs 38th General Assembly
in Boston in 196B. Its creation
a;i- described by the CJF a< an
Musical Skit 'Alevei' To
Be Featured At Luncheon
A musical program featuring a
i oup 'if women representing the
Sistoi IuhkIs uf the temples of Hol-
j wood win i>e presented at the
: Ua installation luncheon of the
Sisterhood of Temple Loth El
Tuesday. April 11, at 11:30 a.m.
I. Samuel Z. J.ittc will Le the
j; stallation oftlt ei.
The musical skit a take-off on
the musical "Oliver," entitled "Ale-
jvei"is under the direction of
Mrs. Milton Klior. Reservations
may be made by tailing Mrs.
Charles Wolfe or Mis. Irving
Green.
U-M Law School Dean
NOW's Guest Speaker
Hollywood attorney Thorn.- A
Thomas, dean of the University's
Law School, was the guest s|oaker
at a recent meeting of the Discus-
* on Group of the National Coun-
ol Jewish Women. Hollywood
t^-ction.
Mr. Thomas spoke on the sub-
ject of "Is Your Will Valid In
Florida?" There was was a quea-
1 on a-u! answer period pertain!
i-> estate planning and the propei
- rotceti .n for beneficiaries. Mr
Thoma- i- the author of a two-
lumc book o;: I-'lori a e^tatl
nnd several textbooks vhich are
in Flori a schools ol law.
A Happy Passover To Al!..
24 hr. Bait & Tackle Shop
ELLEN'S ROD SERVICE
5704 W. Hallandale
Beach Blvd.
West Hollywood
- 966-2727 -
initial step in aaswering the
deep concern over the effective-
ness and relevance of various
elements in Jewish life.
Charged with developing in-
novative projects to strengthen
the quality, of Jewish > life and
given approval of a S2.25 million
"risk capital fund" to carry out
this charge, the Institute will
focus on tlie total fabric of
Jewish lite.
A mom; the areas of concern
for which projects will be initi-
ated are the erosion of family
life, and Jewish education, in-
cluding the relation of Jewish
teaching anu values to current
issues and problems such as war
and peace, poverty, sex, drug
abuse, nationalist! and Inter-
nationalism.
Given an initial three-year life-
span with follow-up review, the
Institute for Jewish life will bo
financeu by the more than 230
local Federations and Welfare
Funds of the CJF.
Painted by an 11-year-old student of t>e Chaola Bint K
Azuar School in Jerusalem, this picture won the children's
art competition organized by the Israeli National Committee
for UNICEF to mark the 25th anniversary of the United Na-
tions Children's Fund. All finalists' contributions were ex-
hibited in the Children's Wing of the Israel Museum which
has also reproduced this prize-winning drawing as a poster
to be sold in Israel for the benefit of UNICEF. The winning
artist is Nawal Abd el Fatah, a young Jordanian girl who is
studying ail at the Israel Museum. Obviously the Israelis,
like the Children's Fund, make no political, laciul or re-
ligious distinctions in their work with children.
A Happy Passover To All .
Grosse Pointe
FURNITURE SHOPS OUR 58TH YEAR
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GENERAL CONTRACTING
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for a real deaf see
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Open Mon-Fri. 9-7 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
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& Collision Work Hollywood
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V.W. Specialists
101 N.E. 1st Street, Dania & 922-0573


Friday. March 31. 1972
fJmistoFkrMiar)
Page lr-A
OUR TOWN

i> 1. I.in. i' iliirimti;ii ,-u.
by bobbe schlesinger
TELEVISED TENNIS
Tennis is bigger and better than ever. So
proved the many Broward folk who put aside
their every day pursuits to fill David Park, in
our own baek yard, March 1 through 5 for the
Saga Bay Tennis Classic, Hollywood's first major
tennis sporting event to be nationally televised
by NBC-TV.
The $50,000 tournament gathered the top
celebs of the tennis world to compete in the
world championship tennis event, the 14th in a
series of 20 tournaments which culminate in
.May with the Finals of the World Champion-
ship of Tennis at Dallas' Moody Coliseum. The
lather "heavy" names of tennis pros, Rod Laver,
Ken Ro*ewall, Arthur Ashe, Charlie rusarell,
Fred Stollc, Cllrf Dryndale, Tony Roche, John
Neweomhe and Roger Taylor among many others
brought out the local tennis buffs as well as the
celebrity-oglers.
Of course, Dr. Ed ftaltzman and wife Jonn
were on hand. When it comes to tennis aficion-
ados, they rate numero uno. Ditto Dr. Lee and
Marian Eggnatz, Roz Bennett and Fenune Hoc h-
berg. Dr. and Mrs. Daw Lehman. Dr. Milt and
Carolyn Canter and Sam and Betty Finkehteln.
Not even the intermittent rain could dampen
the enthusiasm of Dr. Lou and Natalie .loblove
who valiantly sat it out in box seats along with
Dr. Pete Weinsteln, Dr. Bob and Mimi Sabni,
BUI and Pnt Cox, the George Crane*, the Erni.>
Sayfle* and the Sheldon Shaffer*.
The excitement generated by the matches
remained constant in spite of some minor an-
noyances, a now-and-then drizzle, a few train
whistles from our beloved Seaboard Cast Line,
the walling sirens of hospital-bound ambulances,
and a few of those never-sit-down people who
distracted the players. And, finally, a word of
lament for all those Laver-tovers. Maybe next
year!
A SPECIAL SALUTE
It was one of those heartwarming, marvel-
ous evenings when over 200 friends and well-
wishers joined together in a Testimonial Evening
to honor Dr. Jan Wolanek, the beloved maestro
of the Hollywood Philharmonic Orchestra. The
gala dinner dance at the Reef Restaurant in
Fort Lauderdale featured dining, dancing to the
music of the Ted Sarin Orchestra and the brief
but heartening appearance of the maestro him-
self.
The turnout was overwhelming considering
the fact that following the recent and unfortu-
nate accident in which Dr. Wolanek was in-
jured, the testimonial was an idea of a few
close friends. Well, the idea mushroomed and
the close friends were joined by hundreds of
well-wishing local luminaries from all walks of
the community's business, professional and so-
cial life to do honor to a grand gentleman.
Part of the happy scene were Dr. and Mrs.
Harry Orringer, Dour and Marzi Kaplan, Dr.
Herb and Shirley Blueatone, Mart and Gladys
Ahniin, Lee and Edwlna Jaffe and Dr. Rubin
and Abbe Klein. All looking terrific, I might
add.
It's a big plus to those who so successfully
put it all together: Mr*. David Keating, Dr.
Raymond N. Alberta, Mr. Jack Grant, Mr. Pat-
rick Heneghan, Mrs. J. Fraak Mugee, Mh Bar-
bara Gay Rassel and Mr*. Fred (Jen) Schaefer.
PIANO PERFECT
It couldn't have happened to a nicer lady.
And that lady just happens to be Edith (Mrs.
Sam) Serin, a teacher of piano in Hollywood
since 1955. Now, that's going some. Prior to her
arrival here, she was on the faculty at New-
York's Juilliard School of Music. The big news
generating all the excitement Ls the outcome of
the Junior Festival of the National Federation
of Music Clubs, an annual event near and dear
to Edith's heart.
The object of the Junior Festival is to en-
courage and promote interest among students
up to the age of 18, with the highest standard
of musical achievement as its goal. The Festival
offers an immediate objective toward which the
.student may work and an opportunity to re-
ceive a rating in the degree of accomplishment
achieved. The Festival entrants do not compete
but they are rated on individual merit with
superior as the highest award.
Edith, the only teacher representing the
Hollywood area, entered 14 of her students in tin-
Festival and each and every one received o su-
perior grade in piano. So, front and center, win-
ners, for a bit of recognition and bountiful
bravos: Valerie and Hindi Klein, offspring of Dr.
and Mrs. Rubin Klein; Sally Katz, daughter of
Herb and EMI,. Katz, Beth Atkin, the Norman
Atkln's pride and joy; Michael Baer. Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Baer's son; Laurie Nit/.berg. Dr.
Saul and Millie Nitzberg's young lass; Karen
Stone, of whom Dr. and Mrs. Mel Stone ar<^ the
proud parents, and Julie Melster, the young ladv
who belongs to Dr. Dan and Glenda MeKter.
Let's hear it for their teacher, Edith Sorln. A
winner to say the least!
PEOPLE AND PLACES
It arrived in small hook form seven pages
with the message in rhyme:
"Fifty Years Young gives him top billing
Our goal after this is ICO-God Willing!
We three girls think he's first rate,
so won't you please come and help us
celebrate?
He's nosey and perceptive and quite hard
to fool.
He hasn't been surprised since
he was a boy in school etc. etc."
The "veddy"' clever invitation was received by a
few close friends and relatives of Joan Stolove
and her two daughters Gayle and Jodl inviting
the recipients to a surprise 50th birthday party
for the 'King of the Household," Dr. Sender
Stolove. The "King" was very much surprised
and the guests were feted royally with dining,
dancing and entertainment by a Mexican Ma-
riachl band.
Paul and Maralyn Anton. Dave and LI la
Yorra, Dr. Marcus and Jackie Zbar and Dr. Don
and Lee Bernian are the four very relaxed and
happy couples-about-town these days following
their weekend of golf at the Doral Country Club
Dr. Bud and Maxlne Tanls did up Gay Pare.?
(that's France, my dear) in grand style. The
good doctor attended a medical seminar there
and combined a little business with much pleas-
ure. He and Maxine even managed a couple of
days in England, too. How perfectly divine!
If by any chance you're one of those very
few who claim there's not much doing in these
here parts, then you mussed two grand happen-
ings. Miss Melba Moore, star of the smash
Broadway hit "Purlie," opened at the Caf-
Cristal Nightclub of the Diplomat Hotel and she
was colossal! "Dynamite" might most aptly de-
scribe the performance of the diminutive gal with
the gigantic talent. And then in the "sheer-
delight" department. Shirley Booth and Tom
Poston lit up the stage of the Parker Playhous.
in the Pulitzer Prize winning comedy, "Harvey."
Do hope you caught it.
pmoMAinr norni
Steve Brodie
Steve Brodie has a goal. Steve,
the 15-year-old president of the
I^HollyniKiaV-Jewish- YouthiCouncil,
wants to involve his young peers
in Judaism.
"I want to turn kids on to Ju-
daism," said Steve, who doubles
as an offensive varsity guard on
his Nova High School football
team. "I want to reach young peo-
ple who do not have a Jewish
identity and give them one. An
essential part of growing up is
understanding who you are," the
young leader continued. "If we
are Jews we must understand it
and be proud of It."
Steve was elected by the other
when discussing his strong belief
in Jewish pride, said, "Jewish kids
should realize we are the chosen
people! For instance, every basic
right and law we have in the
United States was originally a
Jewish law thousands of years ago.
And look what our people are do-
ing in Israel! Cultivating a land
from nothing but desert! We
should be proud of being part of
such a people."
Steve, was elected by the other
teenagers to head the new Youth
Council. The organization, an in-
novation in Hollywixxl, acts as a
clearinghouse for ideas from all
the other Jewish youth groups.
"This is the first time we have
tried to unite all the Jewish youth
groups towards common goals,"
Steve said. "One of our main pur-
poses is to coordinate scheduling
so that two or more youth groups.
in Hollywood don't run an event
on the same day. We try to work
together as a group instead of
working apart as many groups."
'The organization," said Steve,
"has already planned their first
big effort involving all the youth
groups of South Broward County.
On April 30, Soviet Solidarity Day.
the Youth Council is six>nsorinR
a Bike-A-Thon in an attempt to
raise enough money to enable one
Russian Jew to emigrate to Israel.
"Our goal is $1,000, which is the
cost of getting one Russian Jew
out of the Soviet Union," Steve
continued. "Adults will t*> asked
to donate so much per mile ridden
by each young person they spon-
sor."
The people who contribute to
the Bike-A-Thon will be helping
Jews in two ways, according to
Steve. "They will be helping Jews
in Russia," said Steve, "and help-
ing kids get involved in Jewish
affairs in their own community."
"The Bike-A-Thon is one way
to get kids interested in Judaism,"
said Steve, "but the best uajr
.....no ue to build a'Jewish Coin-
mmHytdcntar for.South-Browaid
NATIONAL BANKS
WEST HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD MIAMI DAVIE
M.mbarv FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
M.nry 0. Parry, Chairman of th* Bo.rds Chat. W. LanU, Praiidant
CHOOSE THE CITIZENS BANK MOST CONVENIENT TO YOU
Subsidiaries of Citizen* Bancshares ol Hondo Inc.
STEVE BRODIE
County. In addition to the beneit
adults could gain from such a
facility, people my age would ha\.
a place where all their Jewii-'i
friends could get together regard-
less of Temple affiliation. A Jev -
fell Community Center is the pri-
mary goal of the Jewish Yout'i
Council, as a method of gOtflhg
kids involved with Judaism."
Although Steve believes firm /
that involvement in Jewish affairs
Is of the utmost importance to
young Jews today, he Ls also inter-
ested in many other club and
school activities. He is a fighter
for what he believes in. A tent .
grade student at Nova Htfe
School, he is currently running t\>?
president of the Junior Class. Ha
Ls a member of the Senior Stu-
dent Council, the Exchange CTub.
'which is a service club) and the
Inter Club Council. In addition he
Ls thoroughly involved in sports,
being a member of the Varsity
wrestling team as well as the fool-
ball team.
When asked whether he haJt
considered what he wanted to be
when he finished his education,
Steve said, "I think I'd like to be
either a lawyer or a psychiatrist,
that is. one specializing in group
therapy."
Steve is the son of Charlotte
and Myron Brodie. He has u
younger sister, Debbie, who is li
and a brother, David, 5.
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Page 12-A
*Jewlst> ncrktian
Friday. March 31, 1972
New Drug Successfully
Treats Cold Urticaria
DENVER. Colo. A 47-year-
old Wyoming well driver's hands
puff up "like balloons" when he
grips* a colrl metal "pipe. He' be-
comes dizzy, and his body breaks
out in hives when cold.
An eight-year-old Denver bov
vomits and faints, his feet and
legs swollen and covered with
hives after wading in on icy
mountain stream. And what
really hurts hi? lips swell when
he eats ice cream.
Another Colorado youngster
loses consciousness while swim-
ming in an irrigation ditch, and is
saved from drowning only by the
quick action of companions who
pull the 16-year-old from the cold
water. Hives cover his body.
The common denominator: a
little-known allergy called cold
urticaria hvpersensitivity to cold
No one knows how many peo-
ple suffer from cold urticaria, or
how manv drowninus may really
be caused bv this condition. Furth-
er, although it has been recogniz-
ed for more than a hundred years,
there has been no agreement on
an effective treatment for coid
urticaria.
Now investigators at Denver's
National Jewish Hospital and Re-
search Center report remarkable
success in reducing the symptoms
Of cold sensitivity with a drug
cyproheptadine.
One patient credits the drue
with saving his life in a boating
accident.
In this month's Journal of Al-
lergy and Clinical Immunology,
Dr. Alan A. Wanderer and his as-
sociates at National Jewish Hos-
pital detail their findings in 10
cases.
While undergoing control'ed
therapy with cyproheptadine. nine
of the 10 showed significantly re-
duced response to the application
of cold (a beaker filled with ice
siush) to their skins. Seven on
whom follow-up data was avail-
able continued to show marked
improvement of symptoms on ex-
posure to natural cold.
One patient discontinued ther-
apy after two weeks because of
weight gain (a contraindication of
cyproheptadine noted in the NJH
study is an increased api*titei.
Only one suffering from an atypi-
cal familial type of the disorder.
laiied to improve.
Dr. Wanderer and his colleagues '
describe two types of coW urtica-1
lia: the primary, acquired form I
seen most often, whi.-h can have
its onset at any age. and the rarer I
familial type transmitted via the
UMa and bowblg up usually in
Infancy. The former is character- |
ized by faintness. swelling and
hives upon exixisure to cold. The
latter may be associated with
fever, muscle cramp and pain in
the joints, and an increase in the
white cell count.
I Patients were seen on an out-
patient basis over a period of
about a month during which cy-
proheptadine therapy was initiat-
ed and tests carried out periodic- '
ally to establish effectiveness.
'^Beforc-and-aftor" tests in which
the ice-filled leaker was applied
showed Immediate Improvement
III nine patients. The time requir-
ed to produce the typical wheal on
the skin was markedly longer. Six
patient.s showed no wheal while
on the drug, even after greatly
prolonged application of cold.
The i;']mi>nc>io;:ie mechanism
which triggers the symptoms is
still not entirely understood. In-
vestigation thtn far indicates a
class of Immunoglobulin (pi
released normally into the blood
hy the body's defenses) may be
'IftHiKgw- .i .....
Cyproheptadine, a n antihista-
mine, was developed about 10
years ago and has been used for
hives, itching and other symtoms
of allergy.
"Until now there have been only
a few single-case histories of its
use in cold urticaria." says Dr.
Wanderer. "This is the first con-
trolled study I know of with a
large enough group of patients to
permit really valid conclusions.
"I don't believe the condition is
that rare." he added. "I think it
lust isn't always recognized."
Despite the apparent effective-
ness of cyproheptadine in the
symptomatic treatment of cold ur-
ticaria, Dr. Wanderer cautioned
against its unsupervised use. Some
patients reported feeling "slightly
drowsy" while taking cyprohepta-
dine.
Perhaps the most dramatic evi-
dence of the drug's effectiveness
was provided by a boating acci-
dent involving one patient during
follow-up. Lawrence Materi of
Upton. Wyoming, owner of a well
drilling company, first began to
notice his sensitivity to cold three
or four years ago. His face broke
out with hives after he had been
out in a snowstorm. His hands,
too, swelled when he handled cold
metal.
A water ski buff, Mr. Materi
had to quit after becoming "light
headed" on the ski. The cold spray
brought hives. While on cyprohep-
tadine, Mr. Materi went to Can-
ada on a fishing trip. His boat
capsized and he was immersed in
near-freezing water for 20 min-
utes. It was another half hour be-
fore he got out of his wet clothes.
But there were no signs of urti-
caria.
"I'm sure I would have drowned
it that had happened before," Mr.
Materi said.
sJliatUr of \faci ly.
JOSEPH ALSQP
Continued froir Pas* 4
ahead. The spread between the
schools is therefore serious, even
as early as end-third g.ade.
Later, the spread widens.
In the federal district co'.rt.
Judge William Doyle found
auainst the school board on both
counts. Ho therefore ordered
what can amount to the homo-
genization of the Denver sys-
tem by busing.
THE 10TH U S. Circuit Court .
of Appeals then he'd that Judge I
Doyle was only right about the ]
gerrymandering scho.il distrvs
But the circuit court further held
that there was no proof of in-
equality of educational op-or- '
titnity under the law brCT.i-
of different performance in dif-
ferent schools.
Thus the circuit eoirt ap- I
proved, in effect, of de farto
segregated neighborhood schools, j
Between the two positions, the
Supreme Court must eventually
choose
t"ho choice should be historic. ,
New York attorney and Jew-
ish communal leader, Law-
rence A. Korbin, a national
vice president and chairman
of the Israel Commission of
the Union of Orthodox Jew-
ish C-mgregations of Amer-
ica, has been named chair-
man of the organization's an-
nual national dinner, to be
held Sunday evening. May
7, in the Grand Ballroom of
the New York Hilton Hotel.
Over 1,000 rabbinic and lay
leaders from Jewish com
munmes from North America
will attend. The bi-national
orthodox synagogue orga
nization servos over 3,000
congregations in a variety of
proarams and activities.
Rep. Ford Proposes U.S.
Recognize Israeli Capital
Continued from Page 1-
ship and concern tor the wel-
fare and security of thr State
of Urael." The presentation was
made by Conrad J. Mortrenstern.
a Cleveland attorney who is
president of the ZOA region.
Moving the American embassy
to Jerusalem, Rep. Ford said,
would demonstrate "that our
friendship has reached the phase
in which we accept Israel's right
to designate her capital."
"President Nixon set an exam-
ple by reviewing diplomatic con-
tacts and relations with the Chi-
nese government in Peking." he
said. "We can do no less with a
nation with whom we have en-
enjoyed a close friendship in this
lR=t nnnrter centurv."
Palmers
Miami Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Open Sunday thru Friday
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crafted in oar own workshop.
JeviH
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"JtWISH fVHUM DiMCrOHS"
LOCAL ANO OUT OF STATE
AHHANGIMTNTS
'New Morality9 Does Not
Justify New Approaches
WASHINGTON, D.C. There subordinated to personal fulfill-
is nothing in the new morality to ment."
justify new approach,**ta lift- However, he cited the following
problem of sex, according to Rabbi
Stanley Rabinowitz in his book-
let "A Jewish View of Love and
Marriage," published here by the
B'nai B'rlth Youth Organization.
"We are trapped in a contradic-
tion when it comes to sex," writes
Rabbi Rabinowitz, spiritual leader
of Adas Israel, one of the largest
Conservative congregations in the
country, and secretary of the Rab-
binical Assembly of America.
"Our contemporary culture pre-
sents sex as a stolen sweet, a
commercial lure, a lot of fun, a
status symbol, a cure for loneli-
ness, an expression of romantic
love. Yet our culture still labels
sex as 'sin' when practiced or ex-
perienced outside of the bonds of
matrimony."
Rabbi Rabinowitz deals with the
contradiction with traditional Jew-
ish psychological and spiritual as-
pects of sex. "Our rabbis felt that
open reference to body functions
or sexual intercourse would reduce
man to the animal level and
destroy human dignity," he said.
Rabbi Rabinowitz recognizes
that young Jews do not marry to-
day for group survival. "Now we
marry largely for personal rea-
sons. The nteds of the group are
conclusions of surveys conducted
by psychologists: interest in reli-
gion makes for success in mar-
riage; agreement between hus-
band and wife on religion is an
important factor in marital har-
mony; religious differences often
lie dormant until the question of
the children's religious training
arises; interfaith marriages have
a distinctly poorer than average
record of success; and there is a
positive relationship between pa-
rental approval and happiness in
marriage.
"That opposites attract is true
only in the field of physics and
electronics," the author asserts.
"It is seldom true in human rela-
tionships." If one accepts the risks
involved in interfaith marriages
one must equally accept the risks
of interdating. "In the society in
which we live," he says, tt is in-
evitable that people of different
backgrounds should fall in love.
The Rabinowitz publication is
one of 13 titles in the Judaism
Pamphlet Series, published for
teenagers by the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization, 140 Rhode Is-
land Ave. N.W., Washington, D.C.
20036.
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lay. March 31,1972
-Jmlsti nerkttnn
Page 13-A
Traditional Dishes

i. ........By Ruth Sifkis""""'
(Copyright. 1972 Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Inc.)
The traditional dishes have developed through centuries to pro-
vide satisfying nounshment while bread and leavened products are
[forbidden On our menu we included chopped liver with crisp matzoh
Isoud wrth soup almonds (homemade), savory chicken with potatoes
and carrots, and for dessert we have a wonderful nut torte to be served
with chocolate sauce.
2 lb. chicken liver
3 big onions
3 tbls. oil
CHOPPED LIVER
1 tsp. salt
Dash pepper
3 hard boiled eggs
Broil the livers about seven minutes on each side, until there is
no trace of blood. Chop the onions and brown them in oil or chicken
fat until just golden. (Don't let them get too brown or they will turn
bitter.) Put the livers, onions and eggs through the finest blade of a
meat grinder. Add salt and pepper and mix well.
To serve, put scoops of the chopped liver on a salad plate. Garnish
with additional slices of hard boiled eggs, slices of tomatoes or parsley
DELICIOUS CLEAR SOUP
3 big soup bones 1 zucchini
Wings and giblets (except livers 4 celery stalks
of chicken tbls salt
12 cups water Dash ^ev?or
2 big carrots 10 parsley sprigs
2 medium onions
Clean vegetables. Pare carrots and zucchini, peel onion. Put all
ingredients In a large soup pot. Bring to a boil then lower the heat
and simmer for about two hours. Taste and add salt, if needed.
Remove bones, giblets, and vegetables. For a clear soup, pour into
a large bowl or another pot through a colander or a sieve. Keep in
refrigerator and heat thoroughly (by bringing to a quick boil) before
serving.
Question
Box
2 eggs
\i cup water
& cup oil
SOUP ALMONDS
1 tsp. salt
% cup matzo meal
Sift the matzo meal twice to a very fine consistency; measure the
imount needed; then sift together with the potato starch. Beat the
ogg yolks and gradually add half the sugar. The mixture should be
thick and bright. Add the oil and mix.
Beat the egg whites until foam>. Then, still beating, add the
sugar gradually until the whites look stiff and glossy. Fold the eg?
yolks gently into the egg whites, using a big spatula. Gently fold in
the matzo meal and potato starch mixture. Finally, fold the ground
nuts.
Pour batter into a lightly greased pan (round or square). The
size of the pan should be so that it can hold the batter and not be
filled more than two-thirds of its capacity. Bake in a 350 degree oven,
for 50 to 60 minutes, or until a toothpick inserted in its center comes
out dry.
CHOCOLATE SAUCE
2 cups water 3 tbls. parve margarine
1 & tbls. potato starch 1 tbls. brandy
2/3 cup sugar 1 egg yolk
4 oz. semi sweet chocolate
Bring the water and sugar to a boil in a medium sauce pan. (For
more flavor you may use one cup of water and one cup black cofiee.)
Mix the potato starch with one-fourth cup tap water. Pour in the
boiling water, stirring constantly, til it thickens. Cook for five min-
utes, on low heat, still stirring.
Melt the chocolate and add to sauce together with brandy. Remove
from heat and add the margarine by small pieces, mixing after each
addition.
Put tho yolk in a small dish and add two tablespoons of the sauce.
Stir, then pour into the sauce and mix. Serve the sauce over a piece of
torte. You may serve it warm, but do not reheat it, since the yolk will
curdle.
Bring water, salt and oil to a brisk boil. Remove from heat and
add matzo meal, all at once. Stir well and return to heat for about
three minutes, stirring aU the time. Remove from heat and allow to
stand 10 minutes.
Add one egg after the other, stirring vigorously after each addi-
tion. The dough should be smooth with no traces of egg in it. If the
dough looks too soft to handle with your hands, add some more matzr.
meal.
Preheat the over to 400 degrees fahrenheit. Grease a cooky sheet
lightly. Measure one-half teaspoon of dough and shape it into a ball.
Put on the cooky sheet. Repeat until all dough is used up. Bake about
15 minutes, until puffed and nicely browned.
SAVORY CHICKEN
3 cloves of garlic 2 large roasting chickens, cut
3 onions Dash pepper
2 tsp. salt 'j cup water or clear soup
Cut the chicken into serving pieces. (Use wings and giblets to
make th soup.) Slice onions thinly and chop the garlic.
Arrange the chicken pieces in a large roasting pan. Sprinkle them
on both sides with salt and a dash of pepper. Put them skin side down,
and add the onions above and under the chicken. Sprinkle chopped
garlic on top, add the water or soup, and cover the pan tightly with a
ccver or with aluminum foil.
Bake in a preheated' 375 degree fahrenheit over 45 minutes; re-
move the cover, turn skin side up and continue to bake at 350 degrees
for another 40 minutes till the chicken is nicely browned. Serve with
onions.
POTATO BAKE
(To be baked at same time as chk-keoi)
8 medium potatoes Dash pepper
fc onion, minced \ cup oil
1 tsp. salt 1 cup clear soup
Peel potatoes and slice thinly. Arrange in a baking pan, with salt,
pepper and minced onion. Add oil and toss lightly. Add soup (or
water) and cover tightly with a cover or with aluminum foil. Bake in
a 375 degree fahrenheit oven 45 minutes. Remove and bake for another
30 or 40 minutes at 350 degrees until nicely browned.
PARSLEYED CARROTS
l'i lb. carrots 2 tbls. parve margarine
1 cup water 2 tsp. chopped parsley
1 tsp. salt Dash pepper
Pare carrots and slice crosswise into thin rounds. Bring water and
salt to a boil in a shallow pot. Add carrots and cook covered, till the
carrots are tender yet somewhat crisp, (about 15 minutes).
Drain and add margarine and shake the pan to cover all carrots
with melting margarine. Sprinkle with pepper and chopped parsley.
NUT TORTE CHOCOLATE SAUCE
7 eggs at room temperature 1 cup ground nuts
2'3 cup potato starch 2 tbls. oil
2/3 cup matzo meal 1 1/3 cup fine sugar
Separate the eggs; put the whites in a big bowl and the yolks in
a medium sized bowl.
'U.S. Will Continue To Aid
Soviet Jews-Mrs. Hauser
CHICAGO (JTA) Mrs. Rita i She also recalled that the Ad-
Hauser former U.S. Ambassador ministration "provided for the
to the United Nations Commission eased entry of Soviet Jews under
on Human Rights, declared this
week that the Administration has
aided and will continue to aid So-
viet Jews in two ways: by press-
ing the Soviet government to per-
mit the emigration of all those
Jews who seek to leave, on fair
and humane terms," and by "re-
sisting every attempt" on the part
of the Soviet Union "to argue that
the treatment of Soviet Jews is
of concern only to the U.S.S.R."
Mrs. Hauser, speaking at the
opening session of a two-day Na-
tional Interreligious Consultation
on Soviet Jewry at the University
of Chicago's Center for Contin-
uing Education, stressed that "the
plight of any one Jew or groups
of Jews living in the Soviet Union
is subject to arbitrary determina-
tion by the Soviet leadersdeter-
minations neither guided nor con-
trolled by the rule of law, due pro-
cess or constitutional guarantees
of any kind."
The consultation, the first such
gathering by Jewish, Protestant,
Catholic and Creek Orthodox lead-
ers, is sponsored by the National
Interreligious Task Force on So-
viet Jewry. R. Sargent Shriver,
former Peace Corps, director and
former ambassador to France, is
honorary national chairman. Rab-
bi Marc H. Tanenbaum, interrelig-
ious affairs director for the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee, is a co-
chairman.
Declaring that the Nixon Ad-
ministration "has repeatedly" ex-
pressed Its concern for the plight
of Soviet Jews and for their right
to emigrate, Mrs. Hauser noted
that the issue of Soviet Jewry has
been raised by the United States
at the United Nations General As-
sembly, the Commission on Hu-
man Rights and the Inter-Govern-
mental Committee on European
Migration, and in "numerous pri-
vate, high-level diplomatic ap-
proaches to Soviet authorities."
the parole authority granted to
the Attorney General by the Im-
migration law.
"So far as we can determine,
the few Soviet concessions of re-
cent years have come about in
response to expressions of con-
cerned public opinion from
abroad." Mrs. Hauser told the 200
civic and religious leaders.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
oDi
Why do-M-u*e fixed stand-
ardized texts for our pravera
Instead of offering spontaneous
phrases?
While originally spontaneous
prayer was in order, the tradition
developed to limit the prayers to
fixed texts.
A number of reasons are ad-
vanced for this development.
Originally it seems the text of
the prayers were passed on orally.
At that time it was recommended
that one should add his own spon-
taneous petition.
Subsequently, the prayers were
reduced to writing and the fixed
Slddur influenced the standardi-
zation of the text. Inieed. people
who did not know the prayers by
h"art had to re!y on the written
text and were in no position to
compose prayers of their own.
Furthermore, a fixed text of
prayers makes for a united com-
munity of Jewry all over the
world because it means that all
Jews are using the same text. This
is especially true since all prayers
are in Hebrew and not everyone
knows how to compose prayers in
Hebrew. In addition, the fixed
text allows for an order in the
communal service which might
otherwise be confusing.
Currently, the way in which
some Jews add prayers to the
fixed text is to select some mean-
ingful psalms in which the needs
of the individual find expression.
The Hasidim added a note of spon-
taneity in prayer by introducing In-
dividual melodies so that if the
text was not spontaneous, at least
the melody was.
It should also be stated that
while the written text may be
fixed by tradition, each one of u*
certainly has our own means of
emphasis and relevance for the
words. The fixed text has not only
seen a means ot unity between
contemporary groups of Jews, it
has also served to unite the gen-
erations of the past with those of
the present and e-'i perhaps
those of the future, thus estab-
lishing an eternal historic commun-
ity of Jews.
(C), 1972. Jewish Telegraphic Agency)
LOU and BEA GOLDMAN
Announce the opening of .
I.OI-KIAS PIZZA
(The Same Fabulous Pizza That Made Us
Popular In Albany, N.Y.)
Try Our Pizza-Bagels-Hot Sandwiches
Eat In or Take Out
WITH THIS AD
50 Cents off any size pizza
2019 Tyler St. (Next to Food Fair)
PHONE: 920-7702
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ALL SALES FINAL!


^age 14-A
rJmistnortmar
Friday. March 31. 1972
This Week In History Religious
A survey show.-d 1.222.638 Am-
.ioans named Yield L-h as t h-i--
lother tongue, led by Not York |
9UtB, 656.466; New Jersey, 68.264. \
i'tid Connecticut, 22.505.
Chief Rabbi Alejandro D.-Fano
Milan was 83.
1A Years \Ko This Week: 19C2
Dr. Eliahu Klath. form.r Israeli
nba-ssador to th.- United Statec^
snd to Britain, was elected \.rc-
i lent of the Hebrew University
i.rusalem.
ConRiCKation RixVph Shoiorr. ,
New York. MS 120 vais old; th-,
} ;irk Avenue Synagogue was 80.
i Aage Hcssellund Jensen. I>n-'
. i.uk's U.S. envoy, received the,
annual Brotherhood Award of th
Sutton Place iNe.v York> S\im-
kogue for aiding escaping Jew-.
curing World War II.
Rabbi Abraham Shapia. "Th.-
Aiti kytch Haaidtc dynasty, died i-i
isaW-m at 77 after being hH by
.n^ car ir. the ccntei of
the etsj
Rabbi Binyamin Nissi.-n Ohanna.
.- -iritua' leader of Haifa's Seph-
die, community. die al SI.
A iiiv of S) n iti i :>i aised Ha-
tary.
Twi nty-Hve book* on J
i havi be m
I anslated into Japan -
Following pi
II ol T aditiona Sj n i ;o <> a
Cireatei Chicago, the telephone
ipan\ thi i i to discon-
tinue "ko-her" designations for
rest.turants in its classified nage<
unless they met 'proper rabbinic
standards."
Chief Rabbi Guenter Friedlaen-
der of Bolivia became the first Jew
to receive the government's high-
est decoration Grand Official
High Officer of the Order of Con-
dor de los Andes.
Msgr. John J. Finn of St. John
the Evangelist's Church. Schenec-
tadr. NY.. Uiught $1.C00 worth
of Israel Bon -
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt opened
the firs' account at the Israel r>:s-
eount Bank's New York branch.
Poland is s u d three stamp*
memorializing the victims off Au-
schwitz. Ti-blinka and Maidailek.
MaJ Gen. Carl C. .-on 'iorn.
Chief of Staff of the U.N. True
Supervision Organization, told the
Security Council that Israel'* 11-
vear boycott of the Syrian-Israeli
Mixed Armistice Commission had
Uly weakened" bis authority
ai d vu "ineoiHistent" with the
ol the 1949 armistice
i Guatemala's Jewish community
lDO year old, welcomed its first
n'lit rabbi. Meyer Ri sen-
:,aum.
Cans li in Prime Minister John
I '. nhaker "the con-
tinued harassraenl and oppression
-.) let l rel ious I ititut
asking "What justification can
be to depiIte Jew- of mat-
zohs for I'm ivi r?'
(From Hi.- tiles o| thf JT \ I
Services
MsiisMasif
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTEFJ
Rabbi Max J. Went. Cantor Rev.
Jacob Dant.oer. t N.E. let Ave.
glhlbj lilf p.m follow.>d by Ones:
Shitl.Utt Saiurduy a.m. KWdu-h
rtJoepUon I hilly Mlnyan 1:2V a.m.
.Wh:h.i-.M;uiriv (:it p.m.
HOUTWOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Avi
rttform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 49
BETH SHALOM (Temple*. 172S Mon-
roe St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malaveky. Cantor Irvig Gold 4S
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conaervative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heiloraum 47
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal)
All fuiur- M-rvu'en U'lll b** hrbl SI
KherMan Hills Hsssintstj School.
".iM.i Th''m,i- Si Hollywood, every
I fn.Uy nlKhi ui > p.m. Itabbl Itobert 1
I PraaTn
(*community k^ci tench
ctr
MONDAY. APRIL S
National Council of Jewish Women, Hollywood Section -
Open meeting 12:30 p.m. Temple Sinai
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Meeting 8 p.m. Temple
Sinai
TLESIiAV. APRIL I
I D-TO.
LP^
TEMPLE BETH AHM.310 Southweet
2nd Avenue. Hollywood
r"ri'i..y 1:16 p.m. .Murray WVt. h r ;i--
txted by Pliil Bchwarts Ones BJia-
i,.i aponaored by Sisterhood.
MIBAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple) o20 SW 35th St.
Conservative. 48
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DAOE
1RH01 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kmgsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkee 37
The car that started the small "personal car" trend, t'-.e
Thunderbird. has an all-new image lor 1972. Available from
all 'Big Tci." Ford dealers from Pompano to Perrine, the
Thunderbiid's new size is reflected in the rear compartment,
where more than four inches of legroom have been added.
Offered will, an impressive list of standard end optional
equipment, the Thunderbird continues to maintain classic
luxury in a u.ze sought after by many.
For Reservations And Tickets
su
McDANIEL TRAVEL
OPEN let >SUN. 10 S
1845 HOLLYWOOD BLYD. 922-3531
Bar Mitzvah
EBIC RLD
I :. k I '> 'i ey, the son of Mr
an I Mrs. Harry Pel.. will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning, April l at Temple Sinai
GAB* WAMHCN
Gary, the -on ol Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Warren of Haliandaie. will
c tebrate bis liar Mitzvah at 8:30
Saturday, April s, at Temple
Sinai.
( iikkvi. GOODMAN
l.OKKAIXK GOODMAN
Cheryl and Lorraine, twin
liters ui Mr. and Mrs. Alvin
an, will celebrate their joint
Bat Mitzvaha Friday evening.
April 7 al Temp!,. B. th Shalom.
&
WUIUAV SADOWSKV
Andrew, the son of Mr, and Mrs.
Davi Sadowaky, will oessbsate
his Bar Mitzvah Saturday morn-
. irii B, at Temple Beth 5ha
lorn.
Hollywood Chapter of Ha-'assah ~ Book Review
Hollywood Home Federal
Senior Friendship Club Temple Beth Shalom Meotin;-
Noon 1725 Monroe St.
Seven Lively Arts Festival of Hollywood Recreation Der,Q,t.
ment through April 9
TIRRSDAV, APRIL 6
Pioneer Women. Miramar Chapter Meeting No n -
Miramar Recreation Center
Sisterhood TempL' Solel Meeting 8 p.m. Emerald Hi,!s
Raquet and Tennis Club
Jewish Home for the Aged Annual Dinner 6 30 p.m. -
Playboy Plaza
SATIRDAV. APRIL K
Ax-U and Cultural Committee Art Show 8 pm. Tem-
ple Beth F.l
5TXDAV. APRIL 9
Pioneer Women. Miramar ChapWer "Rummage Sale -
Hollywood Civic League Bldg. iSale continue* though
Tuesday) -1:30 -4 p.m.
Annual Congregational Meeting of Temple Beth El 7 30
p.m. Temple Beth El
MONDAY. APRIL Mi
Pioneer Women of MtranSar Rummage Sale 7':30 a.m
to 4 p.m. Hollywood Civic League Bldg.
TCESDAT, APRIL II
Pioneer Women of Miramar Rummage Sale 7:30 a.m.
to 4 p m Hollywxxi Civic League Bldg.
Senior Friendship Club of Temple Both Shalom Meeting
Noon 1725 Monroe St.
Rob.it Z. Franzblau. Miramar Post 177 JWV Meeting
8:./) |> m. Temple Israel of Miramar
WKIINKSDAY. APRIL \1
Si.-rhood of Temple Sinai Luncheon Noon T
Sinai
Young Leaders Council of JWF Meeting 8 p.m. Horn.'
of Dr. David Classman
Till RSIIAY, APRIL IS
Workn.ens Circle. Branch 1070 Meeting 8 p.m. Hem
Federal Bldg., Hollywood
Pioneer Women, Miramar Chapter Luncheon Noon
Miramar Recreation Center
A Happy Passover To All...
BRCASTE0
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920-8338 949-8042
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SONJA'S SWEET SH0PPE
Quality Sweets Hand Dipped
Special Passover Fruits t Nuts
Solid "Bunnies" 19c up
1801 S. Ocean Dr., Hallandale
925-1597 Free Sample*
106 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood
P.ioi.l T66-5470
BILL KELLEY
U.S. NORTH of GULFSTREAM in HALLANDALE
Phone: 923-6571
A Happy Passover To All .
* MORNINGSTAR'S JEWELERS *
PROTECT YOUR JEWELS I I !
Have Them Appraised by Stale Diamond & Jewelry Appraisers
WHILE YOU WAIT
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A Haopv Paswver To All.
JERRY LEWIS CINEMA
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1788 University Dr. 961-1300
New Policy
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SENIOR CITIZENS $1.00
STUDENTS $1.00
CHILD'S MATINEE
SAT. & SUN. 2 P.M.
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Penonal Service
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Hours: (.6 No Sundays
Phone: 92758**
w
jVeiv China c4rt
FINK WORKS OF CHINESE HANDICRAFTS
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BIG SALE
1/3 OFF
REGULAR PRICE ON ALL OUR IMPORTED:
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* Mother of Pearl and Faothar work Pictures
* Original Oil Printings
* Jodo, Soop-.lon., Buffalo Horn, Bo.-Wood
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* Hand made Cleleqnno Vases, Plates, Bowls, ate.
* Hand otoda S.m.-Pr.c ioui Si on. and Mounted
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OFIM WEEKDAYS !.... 9 p...
Sundays. I 5 pun.


Friday. March 31, 1971
+Jeisti nark/Ian
Page IS*.
BOOK REVIEW By Seymour B. Liebman
How To Read People Like A Book
AUTHORS Gerard I. Ncren-
** berg and Henry H. Calero
collaborated in providing the
skills to interpret the gestures
and physical positions of people
in How to Rfail People Like a
Book (Hawthorn Books, $695).
N'crenberg, a successful lawyer
is the author of "The Art of
Negotiating." Calero is also a
consultant in the field of nego-
tiating techniques.
They assert that the process
of communication can be im-
proved by understanding the
mental attitudes indicated by
physical postures. Non-verbal
signals are more important than
verbal expression. Both authors
have been studying people for
several years. Their book con-
t.iins numerous sketches to il-
lustrate their vocabulary ges-
tures. After reading the book,
one should be able to tell wheth-
er one's opponent is defensive;
how thoughts of friendliness and
flirtation arc expressed; how to
read gestures that are feigned
or have a double meaning; and
muoh more.
Mr. Nerenberg told me how
to decipher the attitudes of the
gates when each was attack-
ing the other. He explained that
American culture has prod'iced
its own gestures. The position of
hands, feet, body movements,
sitting and crossing the legs are
revelatory ami are not shared
by national groups. In the chap-
ter, "Understanding In An En-
vironnvnt," there is an anal-
ysis of the gestures of prospec-
tive jurors, judges and opposing
counsel.
Those who have followed the
writings of Richard L. Ruben-
stein will not be surprised at his
recalls Sliolcm Asch and his ac-
ceptance of the statements in
the New Testament as verities.
Just as Asch was, at best, an
agnostic so we read in My
Brother Paul (Harper & Row,
$5.95), "... I did not really be-
lieve in him (R.L.R. does not
grant God a capital "H") ... I
believed in him because I neee'ed
him ... I knew I had invented
him." These were the author's
thoughts when he war. a stu-
dent at the Jewish Theological
Russian and Chinese U.N. dele-
embracing of and feeling af-
finity with Paul, one of the
founders of Christianity. One
Seminary'. To no one's surprise,
he subsequently became con-
vinced that God was dead -- if,
indeed, he had ever existed.
Since the rabbi-author rejects
"establishment Judaism" and
reads into Paul what he finds
in himself, we shall have to
find another Chaim Lieberman
to write "The Christianity of
Sholem Asch" and substitute
Rubenstcin for Asch.
Capital Spotlight: By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
Middle East Facts That Need Telling
TIIE STATE DEPARTMENT'S presentation of the
$ Middle East's complexities yielded little hard
news at its annual National Foreign Policy Con-
ference for editors and broadcasters from across the
country. Nevertheless, the Department's very reit-
eration of its position and its clarification of ele-
ments muddied by inaccurate and misleading re-
ports formed an important contribution to the un-
derstanding by the media leaders buffeted by the
issues.
That the Middle East is "the most complex and
dangerous area in the world" is not saying some-
thing new but pointing out that thus evolved be-
cause of the "differences within the Arab world It-
self and the |>otential conflict between the major
powers" puts official focus on the real causes.
Other parts of the presentation similarly helped
set the record straight as, for example, some of th.:
following potfltl about the Soviet Union's penetra-
tions.
'The Soviet Union for the past several year;
obviously exploited" the Middle East for its own
interests, the conference was told. The Soviet base
in Egypt is "as much for Soviet objectives in the
Mediterranean probably more so than because
of the Arab-Israeli dispute." The base "takes on
more significance for the entire area than the Arab-
Israeli dispute."
,j :.. ii' .."< ...,:.> i:; :l- 'I''.
ISRAEL NEWSLETTER
By CoH Alpwi
Israel's Loyal Opposition
ISRAELIS ARE WIIXIXG to talk politics at the
drop of a hat. And when Moshe Dayan says in a
public interview that there isn't a chance that he
i can ever become prime minister
| because he Is not the favorite of
his party, it stimulates even more
talk. Further, it has provoked new
discussion about the role of an
| opposition in politics.
The essence of a good democ-
racy, at least in the western world
is the presence of a vigorous, vig-
ilant opposition group which can
keep the party in power on its toes, and from time
to time provide an alternative to that party, at the
helm.
In Israel an opposition does not have an easy
time. Since the creation of the state almost a
quarter century ago no single paily has ever com-
manded a majority In any of the elections. Govern-
ment has therefore been a coalition of parties in
which one constellation of labor party personalities
has- been dominant. Despite occasional regroupings
this has been the party of Ben-Gurion, Golda Melr
Moshe Dayan, Yigal Allon, Pinhas Sapir and Abbn
Eban, to name but a few of the more active members.
Opposition leaders are obviously less well known
for the simple reason that they have never had
opportunity to hold top posts In the government and
to be in the constant limelight.
It is difficult to be an opposition party here.
Any criticism of national policies, whether in de-
fense, economics, Immigration or social welfare, can
be shouted down on the grounds that ft constitutes
rocking the boat in time of national emergency.
Nevertheless there appears to be a growing feel-
ing in Israel that the continued domination of one
political group, no matter how good, for too long
a period of time, inevitably leads to bureauc.atic
entrtnehment and decadence. As a matter of fact,
the opposition points out, the dominant labor gi'ou:i
has hld power in Israel uninterruptedly for the
past 50 years, since Jewish self-government was
first established within the framework of the Brit-
ish Mandate. This is perhaps a world record for one
party to continue to hold the reins of power.
Yet it is true that in every election, and pre-
sented with every opportunity to install an alt *n-
tive administration. Israel's electorate has always
given top position, though never a full majority, to
the labor party.
Perhaps the fault lies within the ranks of the
opposition, today known as Gahal. They were never
able to exploit even the great rift in the labor party
when Ben-Gurion and Dayan withdrew to form the
Rafi party. They have never been able to formulate
an alternative program which could command the
support of more than a quarter of the voters in any
one election. They have not been able to produce a
popular leadership. Their major names today are
Menahem Begin and, m ire recently, Ezer Weizman.
During periods of depression and unemployment
they were never able to transform these issues into
a successful assault on the economic policies of the
party In power.
An opposition party which has such a remark-
able record of failure is hardly likely to attract
brilliant and ambitious new personalities. These are
inevitably drawn into the ranks of the successful
party, which Ls thereby strengthened still more.
And even within such party, if one does no toe
the line, he does not rise to the very top. Moaha
Dayan knows.
Egypt and Israel, the conference was told, dif-
fer in their interpretations of Security Council Reso-
lution 242 of November 1967 but "it is clear 242
meant negotiations" by the two sides and its ob-
jective is "agreement" between the two sides. Tho
Arab-Soviet interpretation of 242 in the Security
Council record Ls "total withdrawal" by Israel to
its June 5, 1%7 lines. "That never has been the
United States interpretation" (nor Israel's). The
phrase "secure and recognized boundaries" was a
"compromise on the clear understanding at the
time" that the boundaries had to be reached in
negotiation and by agreement (also Israel's view).
The guests asked hard questions: What about
NATO and the effect of u European security treaty
on the Middle East? And the results of the IrJdo-
Pakistan war on power in the Indian Ocean? And
i discrimination in Israel against oriental Jews?
"The soft underbelly" of NATO is in the Mid-
dle East and the Mediterranean, the conference
heard. "While the United States and the U.S.S.R.
are interested in working out something in Europe,
a detent among the United States, Europe and the
Soviet Union can't be consistent with the notion
that the United States have ho hand in the Middle
East." The U.S. Interest in the Indian Ocean is rel-
atively marginal; the Middle East is more vital.
But there is need for manifestation of the U.S. in-
terest in both areas "because it is not in our inter-
est to let one jiower control."
"An interesting evolution," the conference was
told, without elaboration, "will take place in the
next six months among the major powers in the
Indian Ocean and the sub-continent."
The I'nited States at present is not engaged in
negotiations with the Soviet Union over the Middle
East, but "hopes that at some point" the Soviet
Union will see that it is in its own interest to have
peace and stability in the area. The Soviet Union
has paralleled the U.S. effort to "avoid hostilities'
in the Middle East and "whatever the situation had
heated up" the Soviet Union has "acted with re-
straint." But the parallel and the Soviet Union's role
up to now will not result in a peace agreement.
While the United States wants an interim or full
agreement, the Soviets "continue to exploit the
situation," spokesmen said.
There is "increasing concern in Israel over the
social issues" affecting oriental Jews. When the
threat of war diminishes internal problems are apt
to come to the surface both in Israel and Egypt.
But the State Department docs not put "too much
significance on internal Israeli problems" for that
country's "great unity is security for Israel." Its
internal problems "can be coped with."
Little of this Is brand new but all of it needed
telling. There was. however, one m ijor shortcoming.
The facts were all on background that is without
attribution to the top authority who presented them.
But the absence of personal accountability in this
instance does not materially blur the outlines of the
American position.
(Copyright, NN, IWMl TVl.-rruptilc Aenoy)
....,.,;, : ;r. "'.''..':..! >.....vi'.r,.
I
I


Page 16-A
+Jf**i*ti UtaMtM
Friday, March 31. lgJ
They're the oldest lines in the business. And believe it or not,
some of the car dealers in this town still use them. If they ever
try to hand you a line like that, turn around and walk out.
Presented as a Public Service by The Big Ten Ford Dealers,

We sell Fords from Pompano to Perrine.
Dade: Courtesy Ford. South Dixie Highway at 156th Street. South Miami Deel Motors LeJeune Road at U.S. 1. Coral Gables Austin Ford N W. 38th Street
and 27th Avenue. Miami Tally Embry Ford. N W. 90th Street and 7th Avenue. Miami Friendly Ford. 163rd Street and Biscayne Boulevard North Miami Beach
Johnson Ford. Palm Springs Mile. Hialeah Broward: Hollywood Ford 1200 North Federal Highway, Hollywood Terry Ford 1000 North Federal Highway
Pompano Beach Powell Motor Company. 1300 Federal Highway, Fort Lauderdale Luke Bolton Ford. North State Road 7, Plantation.
See the BIG TEN FORDS and Dolphin star Dick Anderson at Northside Shopping Center, March 29 to April 1.


liewisli :Floridian
Miami, Florida -. Friday. March 31, 1972
%
| J~[assoverf
Ccongress &*rnd Jhz oavte
v
By BOSE 1~ HALTEBN
A Seven Art* Feature
Each year as families gathei to-
gether to read the Hagaddah and
celebrate the liberation of the
Jews from Egyptian bondage, there
is inevitably the placing of libera-
tion and its relevance in the con-
text of current events.
Recently, 533 delegates from 26
countries gathered in Jerusalem
liberated and united for the
28th Zionist Congress. The Con-
gress became involved through the
large number of young people who
attended as delegates, at least
peripherally, in an ideological dis-
cussion which encompassed the
relationship of the state, the Zion-
ist Movement and the Diaspora.
When the Zionist Movement was
organized 75 years ago, it had a
well-defined credo. Its base was
Jewish peoplehood and the unity
of the Jewish people. Its object
was the setting up of a Jewish
national home in Palestine, the
land of its birth and nationhood.
It witnessed the recurrent devel-
opment of crises in Jewish com-
munities in the Diaspora. It never
wavered from its commitment to
the ingathering of the exiles. Ali-
yah and education were two foun-
dation stones on which the Move*
ment was built.
All of these are as relevant today
as they were 75 years ago. What
has changed are tasks and func-
tions. Before the establishment of
the state, a major function of the
Zionist Movement, particular'y in
such centers as the United States
and Great Britian, was the winning
of public and governmental sup-
port for the establishment of the
Jewish state. The establishment
of the state fulfilled the political
function of the Zionist Movement.
In 1971, the establishment ot the
reconstituted Jewish Agency wit-
nessed another fundamental act,
namely, the transfer of vital ele-
ments of work in Israel to the
Agency.
The Congress, meeting for the
first time after this transfer and
representing now the World Zion-
ist Organization with its more
limited function, was faced with
the need to come to grips with the
changed situation and to establish
tasks of the Movement and their
present relevancy to the involve-
ment of the total Jewish commun-
ity in its work for Israel. The Con-
gress needed to liberate itself 1 ram
old concepts and adjust to present
conditions. It needed liberation of
thought, consideration of differ-
ences, opportunity for dialogue,
tolerance of diversity. In all this
it proved poorly equipped. The dif-
ficulty arose not from one or an-
other resolution passed by the Con-
gress, but from the lack of under-
standing of the young (abetted by
their elders) of the position of a
great volunteer movement in the
Diaspora; of the diversity of lan-
guage and, of mores and methods
of thought.
It was unaware of, or disre-
garded, the distinctivenes* and
varying conditions in different
countries and continents, of the
need to establish an amalgam of
united and universal commitment
to Israel and the need for diver-
sification of method and approach
Moreover, there was involved
in the attitude of the Israeli Zion-
ist delegation a denigration of the
Diaspora and, finally, a rejection
of it in terms of fundamental Jew-
ish survival.
One need not look at the flour-
ishing Jewish Diasporas of ancient
times, of the role they had in Jew-
ish survival, for rationalization of
today's Diaspora which plays a
fundamental role, supportive
though it necessarily is, in Israel's
security and survival.
As we sit around the Pcsach
table, a month after the close of
the Congress, there is need to
add to the conventional "next
year in Jerusalem" the prayer that
the great Jewish tradition of learn-
ing, of respect for diversity, of
commitment to liberalism remain
the hallmark of the dialogue which
must take place between Israel and
the Zionist communities through-
out the world.


Daqe 2-B
*Jenist fhridlain
Friday, March 31. 1972
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
FREE DELIVERY PHONE: 927-U11
7 OATS A WEEK 7 A.M. 10 P.M
FIDIRAL HWY. AT JOHNSON ST.
Where You Shop With Confidence
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
AH Nationally Adverlistd Brands
Visit our Showroom
(^eiiinqd l/^eautifut
ummms | MMHwm. MM I MOT
809 N. Stat. Rd. 7 (Hollywood) 911 -3006
Op.n DHy 1:30 "til S
OppwIM Ai > U*n
Greetings from Sylvia and Betsy
FEATHER and FLOWER CRAFT
827 South 21st Avenue, Hollywood
Corner of Washington St. and 21st Ave. PHONE 929-2711
Open Mon. Fri. 10 to 4:30 Closed Saturdays During Summer
Recent Immigrants Enrolled
In Feinberg Graduate School
Ten recent Jewish immigrants to Israel from .he
Soviet Union who have been enrolled as stu-
dents in the Feinberg Graduate School and as
working scientists in the laboratories of ihe
Weizmann Institute of Science at Rehovot, Is-
rael, were welcomed to the Institute by Abra-
ham Feinberg, chairman of the board of gov-
ernors and by Institute president, Dr. Albert B.
Sabin. Shown on steps of Feinberg Graduate
School after the meeting are, (from left) front
row Miss Carmela Bengis of Riga, former stu-
dent at Leningrad University, now studying at
Feinberg Graduate School for a Ph.D. in Poly-
mer Research; Dr. Sabin; Mrs. Marina Koblenz
of the Polytechnic Institute of Riga, working for
a M.S. in Chemistry.Back row Benjamin Bick-
son of Riga, working as an engineer in the plastics Research Department; Naftali Kar-
vitzky. former student at the UniversiUes of Leningrad and Moscow, studying for a
Ph. D. in Pure Mathematics; Reuben Galperin. formerly at the Computer Canter at
the University of Tashkent, working for his Ph.D. in Applied Mathematics; William J.
Feldstein of Milwaukee, national campaign chairman of the American Committee
lor the Weizmann Institute oi Science, and Mr. Feinberg.
,1? on,7>n toto -]*?
wishing you a joyous Passover
and health and happiness always
Where Shopping is a Pleasure


Friday, March 31, 1972
*Jenist> itoridiian
Page 3-B
Anvlvnt Stiver Treasure Found in Kshtemoa
A silver treasure from the days
of the First Temple- -some 3,000
years ago has been found in the
village of Kshtemoa in Israel.
The treasure consists of five
jars filled with pieces of jewelry
ami Unshaped silver, weighing ap-
proximately 57 pounds. It is the
largest early treasure discovered
in Israel.
The jars, eight inches high, bear
the marking "five" in ancient He-
brew, an apparent indication of
measurement.
The Kshtemoa treasure was un-
covered by Zc'ev Yeivin. an Israeli
Army Staff Archaeologist, during
Ills work on the restoration and
preservation of a synagogue from
the days of the Mishna and the
Talmud (4-6 century A.D.I. The
filled jars lay below a floor in the
village south of Hebron.
The silver treasure of Kshtemoa
was brought as a six-cial exhibit to
the Rockefeller Museum in Jeru-
salem, now managed by the Israel
Museum.
Scholars date the treasure to
the eighth century B.C.. but Mr
Yeivin has noted a Biblical history,
recorded in I Samuel, Chapter 30.
dating 300 years earlier. Here the
Bible recounts how David, not yet
king, sent a war-booty from the
enemy Amalckites to the elders
of Kshtemoa.
HAPPY HOLIDAYS TO All. ..
DIPLOMAT FOOD MARKET
3505 Sooth Ocean Drivt, Hollywood
Diplomat Tower Bldg.
Phone 922-5618
"N*w Management"
"New Policy" "Htw rleti"
A Happy Passover To All.
REC-O-TIQUE
Diplomat Mall
Hallandale Beach Blvd.
HALLANDALE
We Carry Jewish IP's and
A. Track Tapes
Phone 920-2855
A Happy Passover To All.
TRAVEL TIME
"Hallandale's
Travel Headquarters"
All Types of Travel
1640 EAST HALLANDALE
BEACH BLVD.
Phone 927.9229
A Happy Passover To All.
from
SALLY'S
ALTERATIONS
ALTERATIONS FOR
MEN and WOMEN
Phone 922-6900
7818'/a N. 20th Ave. Hwd.
SALLY GREENE, Owner
A Happy Passover To All.
JULLAR'S BAKERY
& RESTAURANT
1832 N. University Drive
Pasadena Plaza
Pembroke Pines
Phone 961-3400
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
JOHNNY'S MESSENGER
MOVING AND STORAGE
No Charge For Our Quality Only For Service Rendered
LOCAL NATIONWIDE STORAGE
Agents For United Van Lines
Local and Long Distance Moving Expert Packing, Crating
Storage Serving Broward County For Years
Agents for A-l Class Moving and Storage
THE OFFICERS AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Phone 983-8520 5710 DEWEY STREET
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
FROM
Southeast Bank of Miramar
and the
Southeast Bank of Hollywood Hills
(Member FDIC)
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
PETE'S HOTPOINT
2847 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
PHONE: 922-8800 927-9206
"SEE PETE FOR BEST DEAL"
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
BOB MALONE TIRE CO.
100 N.E. 3rd Street, Hallandale
Quality Tires at Reasonable Prices
Phone 929-8560
Miami 945-3225
Passover Greetings from Milton and Helen Corwin
ATLAS HANDBAGS, INC.
FACTORY SHOWROOM Open To The Public
2036 LEE ST., HOLLYWOOD 3 Blocks South of Sheridan
9-5 Daily 9-12 Saturday 923-32921
Manufacturers and Importers of Straw Handbags
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
MIKE MICHAELS TROPIC CRAFT
ALUMINUM FURNITURE MANUFACTURERS, INC.
1055 N.W. 1st Court, Hallandale
Warehouse Shopping Canter
Phone 9204)251
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
DON PETERS
DIPLOMAT MALL, HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
HALLANDALE Telephone 925-6378
THE ULTIMATE IN MEN'S FASHIONS
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
GALAHAD HALL SOUTH BEAUTY SALON
3801 S. Ocean Drive, Hollywood
Wishes All Our Friends and Customers A Happy Holiday
Open Monday Saturday 9:00 to 4:000 Phone 929-1840
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
FASHION GALLERY
6 North Federal Highway, Dania
Telephone 925-0575
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
BREINER BROS. SERVICE STATION
400 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY, HALLANDALE
PHONe 922-2324
SHALOM from...
BEST WISHES, INC.
4533 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood
Telephone 981-7500
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
SHIRL-MAR "For Bigger and Better Values at Discount Prices
designer's fashions coordinates dresses casual wear
IMPERIAL TOWERS NORTH
1801 South Ocean Drive, Hallandale Phone 925-7760
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
ALEX JEWELERS
1728 University Drive, Pembroke Pines
Phone 983-3111
Holidays Are Here!! Selective Gifts For Everyone
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
CAPTAIN NICKS AT "FAR AWAY JOES"
All The Seafood You Can Ear
905 S.W. 8th Ave., Hallandale
Carry Out Orders 11 a.m. 10 p.m. 925-8848
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
WIGOTEQUt WIG SA10N
Catering to Men's & Women's Hair Styling
1942 Hollywood Blvd. 927-0200
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
ANN LEVINE OF BOULEVARD FASHIONS
2029 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood
Phone 922-5212
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
ONE ELEVEN MIRACLE PAINT & BODY SHOP
Quality Painting and Professional Body Work
129 N.W. 4th Avenue, Dania
Telephone 922-9355 Fred Ruzecki


Page 4-B
9-Mnlitncrknan
Friday, March 31, 1972
f-^assover U o ^Aill
ons
\L City Bank of Hallandale
I
15 CT -KLKD'LI SCACM LVO.
MLNOALI. FLOWIOA J00
PERSONAL AND BUSINESS BANKING
EVERY MODERN BANKING FACILITY
MEMBER: FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
A HAPPY PASSOVER
TO ALL
HERZFELD & STERN
ESTAILI5HE0 1B8O
MEMBER* NEW YORK STOCK KXOHAMBC
3906 8. OCCAM DRIVE,
HOLLYWOOD, FLA.
7 I 1 ID-Oil
MEW YORK PHILADELPHIA PALM BEACH MIAMI BEACH
BENEVA AMSTERDAM
The
National
Conference
On
Soviet
Jewry
B.v JERRY GOODMAN
Executive Director
In the short span of Its existence, the
National Conference on Soviet Jewry has
already recorded a number of achievements
j the coordinator of a mobilization of major
national Jewish organizations and of local
Jewish communities acting on behalf of So-
viet Jews. The majrjroTganlz include religious bodies, Zionist groups, edu-
cational agencies, fraternal groups and so-
called traditional "defense organizations."
Thus, the Conference reflects most cf the
basic trends in Jewish organizational life in
this country. In the case of the local communi-
ties, the National Jewish Community Rela-
tions Advisory Council serves as the instru-
ment for program interpretation and imple-
mentation.
In August of 1971. the Conference was re-
structured to operate with an independent
budget and staff, enabling it to initiate pro-
grams and projects both nationally and inter-
nationally. It was also asked to be the in-
strument, with Its member agencies and com-
munities, to determine strategies and nation-
wide efforts on behalf of Soviet Jews.
Prior to that, the activities of the Amer-
ican Jewish Conference on Soviet Jewry as
it was called for the past seven years, wen
coordinated by staff members on loan from its
member agencies. The most recent coordinator
was Abraham J. Bayer, of the National Jewish
Continued on Tage 6-B
OFFICIAL AAA SERVICE 24 HOUR TOWING
Lowest Gas Prices In Town'.
ES American Motors Service
3034 JOHNSON ST. Hollywood Tel 9I3-028S
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
TAPES l-Track
CbsbsMbi ( JQO
Sam* Top 10 Vfl'0
Jtlectiom
(whtn svallabkj) ^\ ^iL*' '
qoutAof lylujthw*,
HOLLYWOOD MALL 987-9181
A HAPPY HOLIDAY TO ALL ..
BEE ELECTRIC and ACE SUPPLY
1201 North State Road 7, Hollywood
Sprinkler and Fence Supplies Pump and Motor
Phone 981-7424
pASSOVeK
QKeedNqs
To commemorate the enduring spirit of independence
ARGO UNIFORM CO.
1000 South Dixie Highway, Hallandale
Phone 922-6597
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
"WONDERFUL WALES, INC.
The Wallpaper Showroom at the ...
"NEW DIPLOMAT MALL"
Hallandale 920-0899
PERRY'S
LADIES WEAR
1918 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
EXTENDS THEIR BEST WISHES TO ALL
FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
JACK'S FURNITURE STORE
2031 HARRISON STREET, HOLLYWOOD
Phone 923-3528
CHASE
FEDERAL
*'.& AND tOAN ASSOCIATION
EIGHT CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
SERVING DADE AND BR0WAR0 COUNTIES
LINCOLN ROAD, ON THE MALL AT 1100
ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD, 425 AT SHERIDAN
COLLINS AVE.. AT 79th ST.
tURFSIOf, 9564 HARDING AVE.
HALLANDALE. DIPLOMAT MALL
WORTH MIAMI BEACH, 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
MIAMI SHORE*. 9501 N. E. 2nd AVE.
V 0UTH DA0E. N.KENDALL DRIVE AT U.S. 1


Friday, March 31, 1972
+Jmls* nrjrJd/ar
Page 5-B
A
\ special coin minted during the
Jewish War with the Romans
nearly 2,000 years ago has now re-
lumed to Jerusalem. This quarter
shekel is the only coin of its entire
issue known to have survived. It
is now on special exhibition at the
Israel Museum.
One of the "revolt coins," the
quarter shekel was produced dur-
ing the first year of the Jewish
War, 66-70 A.D. "Revolt coins'
are mentioned in the Talmud and
are significant of their history
and their political importance.
At the time of the Jewish War,
Ihe dominant currencies were the
silver Tyrian shekel and Roman
provincial issues. Former Jewish
coins of the Maccabees, Hcrodi-
ans, and Agrippas I and II had
| i.ecn of bronze.
As a declaration of autonomy
I and independence, the Jews began
<> mint silver currency of their
|own. Morever, since there were
no greater means of public com-
UNIQUE COIN RETURNS TO
JERUSALEM AFTER 201* YEARS
munication, currency served as a
major source of public statement.
Thus, the issue of this Jewish cur-
rency was a determined and per-
vasive political act.
On one side of the coin, the
words in ancient Hebrew charact-
ers "Yerushalem kdosha "Holy
Jerusalem," and three pomegra-
nates appear. On the other are a
chalice, the sign "aleph" and the
inscription "quarter of a shekel."
This quarter shekel, until re-
cently unnoticed in a private col-
lection in Washington D.C., was
recognized by the Israel Museum
curator of numismatics, Dr. Yaacov
Meshorer. When appearing a sale
in Geneva, the coin was sold for
37,000 Swiss francs fapproximctely
$9,250).
myself before taking leave from
Although no one has yet paid for
the coin, a generous collector tem-
porarily vouched for the funds for
the coin M that it might return to
Jerusalem.
A Happy Passover To All .
FRANK MOORE REALTY, INC.
Main Office: 2455 Hollywood Blvd. 929-1902
Branch Office: 2515 Hollywood Blvd. 927-1616
FRANKLIN D. MOORE, President
NORMAN PtATT, General Manager
A Happy Passover To All .
SOUTHERN PHOTO SERVICE
MR. and MRS. MARTIN SAND
MR. and MRS. ZACHARY D. BIAl
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
HALLANDALE BEACH CITG0 SERVICE
4112 S. Ocean Drive, Hallandale
Phone 922-9663 BOB FOSS



Tage 6-B
fjewisti fhrkMan
Friday. March 31. 1972
. A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
THE GARDEN CENTER WITH THE GROW-HOW
HALLANDALE GARDENS
806 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY. HALIANDAIE
PHONE 923-2070
Open Sundays 9-5 iWe Deliver
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
CRYSTAL ROOM BEAUTY SALON
A Complete Beauty Service
Including Wig Sales and Service
6252 Pembroke Rd., West Hollywood 981-5583
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
GALE'S GOLDEN SCISSORS
"Hair Styling at its Best"
1108 N. University Drive, Hollywood 981-2341
The National Conference On Soviet Jewry
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
MADISON COIFFURES
Style Cutting Tinting Permanents
2042 Madison Avenue, Hollywood ff 925-3160
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
CHARIF.S PHYSIOGNOMICAL BEAUTY SALON
Ladies Hair Cutting
Placed with our Electrical Swiss Comb
2658 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood 927-2760
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
PETITE BEAUTY SALON
Creative Hair Styling
615 E. Beach Blvd., Hallandalo 922-3439
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
JAYME'S PLACE
Creative Hair Styling Complete Beauty Care
1295 E. Beach Blvd., Hallandalo
PHONE: 923-1094 or 923-1796
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
PAGODA BEAUTY SALON
Creative Hair Styling-Coloring
Complete Beauty Care
1920 S. Ocean Drive, Hallandale -- 925-1027
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
IMPERIAL TOWERS BEAUTY SALON
"Complete Beauty Care"
1801 S. Ocean Drive, Hallandalo 925-0122
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
DANIA TEXACO SERVICE
General Auto Service
550 $. Federal Hwy., Dania 922-9281
A Happy Passover To All .
from
''MAID SERVICE"
3180 S. Ocean Drive, Hallandale & 925-0433
Thank You for Your Patronage
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
SURF
5 & 10c STORES
DANIA HOLLYWOOD
110 1436
So. Fed. Hwy. So. Fed Hwy.
L
OPEN 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. DAILY
(AM Surf 5 !0< Storsi Closed Sunday!)
Continued from Huge 4-B
Community Relations Advisory Council, who
served for the last three years.
At the time of its reorganization. Jerry
(loodman formerly the European Affairs spe-
cialist of t,h>> American Jewish Committee, was
appointed the first full-time executive director
of the Conference, assuming his responsibili-
ties in early September. Richard Maass, who
was elected chairman of the Conference in
June, 1971, continued in that post. Maass is
a member of the board of governors of the
American Jewish Committee and former
Chairman of that organization's Foreign Af-
fairs Committee.
Since then other officers were elected at
the Conference, including Charlotte Jacobson,
vice chairmen of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion, American Section; Stanley Lowell of
the American Jewish Congress and Rabbi
Solomon Sharfman of the Synagogue Council
of America; Louis Fox of Baltimore, treasurer,
and Sarrae Crane, secretary of the North
American Jewish Youth Council.
In addition, other representatives of local
communities and national agencies meet reg-
ularly to ensure the integration of local and
national efforts.
Among the expanded Conference's activi-
ties have been publishing a regular newsletter
about Soviet Jewry: issuing background re-
ports on pertinent topics, such as Georgian
Jews in Israel and the emigration of Soviet
Jews; functioning as a pipeline in funneling
news and information to the media about
Soviet Jewry; testifying on behalf of its
members at governmental hearings on Soviet
Jewry, such as the House hearing in Nove:nber
on 'The Denial of Rights to Soviet Jews;"
meeting with Voice of America and State
Department representatives in helping amplify
and improve VOA broadcasts to Soviet Jews;
and coordinating the visits, often with the
United. Jewish Appeal of Soviet Jews, such
as Rita Gluzman. wife of a Soviet scientist,
Dr. Mikhail Zand, the noted orientologist, Ruth
Aleksandrovich Averbuch, 24-year-old nurse
released from a Soviet labor camp in October,
and her mother. Rivke Alekcandrovich.
Recently, the Conference assisted the af-
filiated Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry, which staged "Freedom Lights
for Soviet Jewry (with the center for Russian
Jewry) at Madison Square Garden on Decem-
ber 13. More than 20.000 persons attended the
event, to make it the largest and most suc-
cessful gathering ever held in this country on
behalf of Soviet Jews. The Conference also
worked in counteracting the visit of a Soviet
propaganda group to local Jewish communi-
ties in October.
It sponsored, together with the American
A Happy Passover To All..
THE
V. I. P.
An Intimate Dining Room
LUNCHEON
Monday thru Friday
DINNER
Nightly except Sunday
2037 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood
PIANO MUSIC NIGHTLY
Cocktail Lounge
920-5934
A Happy Passover To All..
24 hr. Bait & Tackle Shop
ELLEN'S ROD SERVICE
5704 W. Hallandale
Beach Bvld.
West Hollywood
- 966-2727 -
A Happy Passover To All...
from
FREDS COIFFEUR STUDIO"
2514 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood 927-4027
Creative Hair Styling & Cutting|
Complete Wig Service
A Happy Passover To All..
from
JOHN & MALLEY PU0RT0
For Creative Upholstory
Call John Puorto
113 N. Dixie Hwy.
Hallandale
922-7760
A Happy Passover To All...
LEMON TREE EAST
HAIRDRESSERS
Specializing in High Styling
Fashion Frosting
242 S. Federal Hwy., Dania
9234414
A Happy Passover To All...
ROSE & CLARK'S
BEAUTY SALON
SPECIALIZING IN
WOMEN'S and MEN'S
HAIR STYLING
1909 Harrison Street
Hollywood
PHONE 923-7808
A Happy Passover To All..,
STERLING
HANDBAG CO., INC.
Open to the Public
Manufacturers of
LADIES HANDBAGS
217 N.W. st Ave. 920-0903
Hallandale, Fla. 33009
2 Blocks North of
Hallandale Beach Blvd.
A Happy Passover To All..
BIRTHDAY SUIT
TEENS
CHILDREN'S
INFANTS WEAR
DIPLOMAT MALL
1725 E. HALLANDALE BEACH
BOULEVARD
10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Phone: 925-3800
A Happy Passover To All..
TJ's HOUSE OF WIGS
Custom Styling by Toni
Custom Stlying by Toni
Imperial Towers North
1801 S. Ocean Drive
Hallandale 922-9210
A Happy Passover To All...
CtC AUTO
SERVICE
1631 N. State Road 7
Hollywood 966-4141
Complete Auto Service
A Happy Passover To All
BUTCHER BOY
MEAT MARKET AND
DELICATESSEN
920 W. BEACH BLVD.
HALLANDALE
923-9450
A Happy Passover To All..
TENDER TOUCH
HAIR STYUSTS
Specializing in Wigs
Sales and Service
5715 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood 983-3058
A Happy Passover To All...
NEILSON'S FLORIST
N.W. 1st Ave., Dunii
Flowsrs for (II Orcions
Call 922-SOS1
Sunday* Holidays
After Hours
Call 922-1561-922-3197
Csrsmics-Qrssnwar* Pirlnp, and
Instruction for beginners
HAPPY HOLIDAYS TO All .. .
"MIL-RICKS"
OFFICE SUPPLIES
4*43 TAFT ST., HOLLYWOOD
Pksns til 2050
vkfeer Slmmpi Matt Csayino
reethsf Cards


eh 31. 1973
fouth Foundation, a Soviet Jewry
Bus which toured the country from
113 to December 18. It advised on the
Ion of educational material by mom-
Icles, such as the Anti-Defamation
|hei Jewish Labor *"mmUtoe, and Utv>
American Hebrew Congregations,
nmcmorated the first anniversa-y of
}grad trials in December with a
campaign that included a special
^n kit on communicating with Jew
M in the Soviet Union and on stim-
Iblic activities on their behalf.
Be Conference agenda is a revised
on Soviet Jewry, a year-round pro-
communities and national organiza-
a kit on establishing direct contact
Net Jews.
pril 30, National Solidarity Day for
Bwry, together with a million signa-
htion campaign calling on President
champion the cause of Soviet Jewry
grip to Moscow in May, will be the
Nationwide event ever held on behalf
Jews.
[mber the American Jewish Con-
pn Soviet Jewry changed its name
|ational Conference on Soviet Jewry.
me, Maass noted that, "The Confer-
kough basically an instrument of the
immunity, has increasingly been ex-
Its activities to the non-Jewish com-
*Jelst for Mian
Page 7-B
reflects our broadened interests and activities,
munity on a national basis. Our new name
"Our aim, as always, is to bring about the
removal of the restrictions and deprivation-
imposed upon Jews in the Soviet Union. By
exposing those restriction! to the world. \v
hope to bring a knowledgeable and concerned
public opinion to focus upon the Soviet gov-
ernment for redress. To this end, we cooperate
with similar groups throughout the world."
The National Conference on Soviet Jewry
recently expanded its membership so that it
now includes 34 of the major national Jewish
organizations, with membership applications
pending from other groups. In addition, sev-
eral hundred local Jewish community rela-
tions councils and welfare funds are linked
into the Conference's work. Together the>
represent the largest, albeit not the exclusive,
involvement of the Jewish community in this
country relating to the plight of Soviet Jews.
(Copyright lft"2. JeulHh Telegraphic Agency)
'assover To All.
CAMERA
fORLD
lomst Mall
indale Beach Blvd.
nerat Gifts
Aid Bat. Repairs
ruit Shippers
m* 920-9862
Passover To All...
TV & RADIO
Service Rentals
i Phi Ico Emerson
Federal Highway
|andale, Florida
I 922-2665
\y Holiday To All
from .
and MRS.
JEL TURNER
Of
TILLAGE
TRIORS
Her St., Hollywood
m Upholstering
ESTIMATES
[GETTO
IOLSTERY
Pembroke Road
i Miramar
Passover To All.
te 989-8005
CHINA SHOP
FEDERAL HWY.
DANIA
Rized Party Favors
Imming Instruction
Iners for flower
J arranging
Is for Decoupage
925-0202
HAPPY HOLIDAYS TO ALL...
TOWN & COUNTRY
COIFFURES
"HOLLYWOOD"
4521 Bollywood Blvd.
Phone 981-8951
SHCMDAN"
ftt Hast* Center
4545 Sheridan Street
Phone 961 2255
A Happy Passover To All
THE KNIT
STUDIO
Custom Dressmaking
and Alterations
2418 Hollywood Blvd.
HOLLYWOOD
Phone 927-3549
A Happy Passover To All
SAMPLE
ALLEY
The Schwartz Family
Sportswear and Dresses
124 N.E. 1st Avenue
(in rear)
Hallandale, Florida
Phone 920-7888
Values Galore!
A Happy Passover To All..
ATTACHE BEAUTY SALON
CREATIVE HAIR
STYLING &. CUTTING
2711 S. Ocean Drive
Hollywood
Phone ft 922-1416
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO All .
Faye's Put N' Take Shop
Th. ExclasWe New And like-New
(Blue Room) Featuring After S
Wear, Lingerie and Jewelry
1117 $. lift Ave., Hollywood
(Opposite Dixie Highway)
Phone: 925-8500, 8S01
Hours: Taei. Thru Sat. 10-4
Closed Sun. and Men.
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
A Happy Passover To All...
LA N0RMANDIE
"French Cuisine at its Best'
Quaint and Delightfully
Different Dining
129 N. Federal Hwy, Dania
For Reservations Call
"Noralee'-fr 927-1889
A Happy Passover To All.
LUMANS
3806 South Ocean Drive
Hollywood
Phone 922-2250
Dresses Sportswear
Swim Suits
A Happy Passover To All
TEDDY'S
Restaurant-Delicatessen
1700 East Hallandale
Beach Boulevard
Hallandale
Phone A 927-9527
A Happy Passover To All...
CARVEL ICE CREAM
l CREAM CAKlS
IOCS SHIMOHI
300 W. Hallandale
Beach Blvd.
Hallandale
923-0340
A Happy Passover To All.
HALLANDALE
TRAVEL
SERVICE
The Diplomat Mall
East Hallandale Bch. Blvd.
Phone 927-4271
AIR LINES AND
CRUISE TICKETS
AUTO REPAIRS & TIRE CENTER INC.
922-3428
10% -DISCOUNT FOR SENIOR CITIZENS
Auto Painting 540 South Dixie Hwy.
& Collision Work Hollywood
A Happy Passcver To All .
Brakes Relined Auto Air-conditioners
Engline Tune-up Sales & Service
NEADEL'S
A Happy Passover To All .
COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS
LIVING ROOM-DINING ROOM-BEDROOM
GREAT SOUTHERN FURNITURE
983-0111
1141 N. State Rd. 7, West Hollywood
One block North of Johnson Street
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
FRIENDLY SHELL SERVICE STATION
2414 North Federal Highway, Hollywood
U.S. 1 and Sheridan Phone 925-9025
Complete Auto Service
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
ERNIE'S T.V. SALES & SERVICE
924 N. Federal Highway, Hollywood
Phone 923-5388
ERNIE and JANET MICHAELSON
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
"DREW JAMES COIFFURES"
1913 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood
Phone 922-2558 922-5947
Mon. Sat. 8 A.M. HI 9 P.M. Sun. 10 A.M. till 5 P.M.
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
"BENSEL, INC.
214 N.W. 5fh Avenue
Hallandale
Telephone 922-4*31
THE MALL THEATRES I & II
At the New Diplomat Mall E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale 920-5656
Selective Film Presentations
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
FEDERAL HWY. PHILLIPS 66 SERVICE STATION
1503 N. Federal Highway, Hollywood
Phone 925-9078
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
THE HOLLYWOOD PRINT SHOP
117 S. 21st AVENUE, HOLLYWOOD
Telephone 922-1967
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
MR. and MRS. ALLAN L. DAVIS
OF HOLLPWOOD HEARING AID SERVICE
2124 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood
920-8338 949-8042
A Happy Passover To All .
"THE MANE EVENT" BEAUTY SALON
Your "Mane" Appearance is our Main Concern
4230 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood 987-8440
A Happy Passover To All .
NEILSON'S FLORIST
Flowers for all Occasions
Ceramics Greenware Firing and Instruction for Beginners
6 N.W. 1st Ave., Dania ft 922-8051
Sundays, Holidays, After-hours 922-1566 or 922-3197
A Happy Passover To All .
General Repairs Electric Windows Air-Conditioning
MILES STANDARD GARAGE
2038 Hayes St., Hollywood 922-9636
Ray Miles, prop.
1


Page 8-B
*Jew 1st HcrldUar
Friday, March 31, 1972
60 6 Ml
Extend Sincere Passover
greetings-
may the blessings of
health and happiness continue
through the years to come
Come in and see us and save now.
South Broward's Largest Furniture Store
OPEN SUNDAY 1 to 6 P.M.
Aw Delivery
Quality Decorator Servkf
Tremendous Selection
1025 S. FEDERAL HWY., DANIA
tyaVk
AmpU Parking
National Cham
terms Available
Mocks N. of StMrMon
: 127-0237
OpM Daily :30 f 5:30. Moodoy, ft Friday* U.-til P.M.


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