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:
AA00014307:00039

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
eJwi$lh Florid tin
Number 12
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood, Florida Friday. April 14, 1972
Price 20c
Plans Set For Soviet Solidarity Day
community rally has I out the country. Here in Holly-
lied for Soviet^Solidarity | wood they have been distributed
^the Jewish Community
Council of Jewish Wel-
eration and other local
ganizations in the com-
ilry will take place at
cle on Sunday, April 30,
and will coincide with
vents being held by com-
throughout the country
ople to the problems of
wy.
ig at the rally wili be
dyer Abramowitz of Tem-
Irah, Miami Beach, a for-
lident of the Rabbinical
Bn of Greater Miami.
Abramowitz, who has
htual leader of the Miami
emple since 1951, previ-
Irved as director of the
Istribution Committee iii
was responsible for the
n of the displaced per-
ips in Europe after World
He had moved to that
[from a post as coordinator
displaced persons program
[U.S. Army.
iring with Rabbi Abtam-
|t the Hollywood rally v/il!
son, David, a student at
University who was a re-
sitor to the Soviet Union.
4e witnessed first-hand the
tof Soviet Jews. Plans are
Ing "ompleted for the ap-
at the rally of leader-
local community both
knd gentile all of whom
id their support to the cause
irtet Jewry.
| preparation for the event
ns to be presented to Presi-
Nixon have been circulated
lewish organizations through-
by Hollywood's Jewish Welfare
Federation and local organizations
are now In the process of gather-
ing them for the final presenta-
tion.
More than 1,000 signatures ha^J
already been counted at the Fed-
eration offices, with more coming
daily as the organizations com-
plete the petitions they have under-
taken.
One importart feature of the
day will be a Bike-A-Thon staged
by the Young Council for the pur-
pose of collecting money for So-
viet Jewry. Local people are being
asked to sponsor young bicycle.
riders, paying so much a mile for
the privilege of this sponsorship.
The Young Leaders Council of
Jewish Welfare Federation will
provide a barbecue and entertain-
ment for the young participants.
Soviet Solidarity Day has been
planned throughout the nation so
President Nixon will learn some-
thing of the feelings of his fellow
Americans in regard to the situa-
tion of Jews in the Soviet Union
and can then transmit some of
this feeling when he makes his
coming visit to Russia.
In recent months the emigra-
tion picture for Soviet Jews ap-
pears to have imnroved and \
Hollywood Expected To
Top $1,000,000 Mark
"With more than 5930,000 al- i jf this year's campaign,
ready pledged for this year's Jew-
ish Welfare Federation campaign,
the expectation is that 1972 will
mark the first year that this
community will go over the $1
million mark. This takes into ac-
count $150,000 pledged in last
year's campaign by people who
have not yet been approached and
who will undoubtedly at least re-
peat their pledges or last year. It
does not take into account pos-
sible increases from last yrar's
pledges and potential pledges from
recent residents and now donors
to Federation."
This was a statement issuer, by
the Campaign Cabinet of Greater
Tt was again brought to th> at
tention of the community that n
direct mail campaign is now under
way and it is hoped that those re-
ceiving their requests for pledges
through the mails will respond
generously. Soon to come will be
a phone campaign; through this
medium volunteers will communi-
cate with their fellow Jews in tlv
area and urge them to join in sup-
port of this year's campaign.
The amount being raised thi'-
year is in sharp contrast to the
$9,043 raised in 1943, the year of
the founding of Jewish Welfare
Federation in Hollywood. It indi
Hollywood's Jewish Welfare Fed- J. the *""*h f popu^ti!0? ?
_ this area and the increased inter-
eration as they called upon mem-
bers of the Jewish community to
redouble their efforts on behalf and abroad.
cst of the Jewish community in the
needs of their' fellow Jews here
Major speakers to address next week's
1972 biennial convention of the National
lewish Welfare Board (JWB) in Atlanta,
Ga., are, from left (top row) McGeorge
Bundy, president of the Ford Foundation
and former adviser to Presidents Ken-
nedy and Johnson, Avraham Harman,
president of Hebrew University in Jeru-
salem and former ambassador of Israel
to the United States; Mordecai Bar-On,
chairman. Youth and Hechalutz Depart-
ment of the World Zionist Organization in
Jerusalem; Dr. Eugene B. Borowitz, profes-
sor of Jewish Thought, Hebrew Union Col-
lege-Jewish Institute of Religion, and edi-
tor of "Sh'ma," and Maj. Gen. Gerhardt
W. Hyatt, chief of chaplains, U.S. Army.
Bottom row: Robert L. Adler of Chicago,
vice president, Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy and national chairman, JWB's Armed
Forces and Veterans Services Committee;
Daniel Rose, New York communal leader
and national vice president of JWB; Rabbi
Emanuel Rackman of Fifth Avenue Syna-
gogue, New York, new chairman of JWB's
Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy; Mor-
ton L. Mandel, Cleveland industrialist and
national president of JWB, and Herbert
Millman, executive vice president of JWB.
greater number have been per-
mitted to leave. According- to
knowledgeable sources, more than
5.CO0 have left Russia already thi<
year compared! to about 1,000 in
the year 1970. If the present rate
of immigration keeps up it is
possible that 40.000 could possibly
emigrate during 1972, and it is
hoped that this will be the case.
Two Nazis Freed, One Sentenced
DUSSELDORF (WNS) -Franz Joseph Swidewski, 50 former
SS guard at Treblinka, was sentenced to seven years imprisonment
for helping murder 371 Jesvish inmates. But former Nazi police
commissioner Fricdrich Niehoff. 67, was acquitted of the charge
of murdering a child in Mogilev, Russia, in October, 1941. And in
Hamburg, former Nazi police commissioner Walter Becker, 74.
was found not guilty of murdering six persons in Starachoice!
Poland. Former SS officer Fricdrich Bosshammer. 65. accused of
murdering some 3,000 Italian Jews during 1942-43, who went on
trial last week was a member of Adolf Eichmann's "Jewish De-
partment" and in charge of the "Final Solution" it Italy.
Post Office Destroys Matzos
WASHINGTON (WNS)-Postal authorities have "disposed
of" 20,000 pounds of matzos which had been mailed to the Soviet
Embassy here for transmission to Soviet Jews. The mail campaign,
organized by B'nai B'rith, was meant to dramatize the plight of
Soviet Jewry. The Embassy refused to accept the packages which
had piled up in the basement of the main post office here. Team-
sters Local 701 of North Brunswick N.J., had offered to pick up and
deliver the matzos to charitable organizations. Sen. Harrison A.
Williams, Jr.. (D.-N.J.) is asking post office officials for a "full
explanation" of why the matzos were destroyed.
500 Immigrants Arrive For Passover
TEL AVIV (WNS)In a specially organized operation, 500
immigrants from all over the world were brought to Israel just
before the holiday, so that they could be settled in the Holy Land
in time for Passover. Hotels were booked to capacity by local and
foreign tourists, and traffic jammed the roads although buses and
train equipment were in operation. An offer by the Reform syna-
gogue in Tel Aviv to hold a Seder in an immigrant hostel in Jaffa
was rejected by Rabbi Mordechai Kirsht'.um of the Jewish Agency.
Hussein Meets With Nixon, Rogers
WASHINGTON (WNS)King Hussein of Jordan met with
President Nixon in the White House and then lunched with Secre-
tary of State William P. Rogers at the State Department recently
One topic of discussion was the king's plan for a federation of tht
Israeli occupied West Bank and Jordan, but White House spokesman
Ronald Zeigler told newsmen after the meetings, "We are not
commenting on the substance of the plan at all." He also said that
Hussein's proposal for an autonomous Palestine "is a recorganiza-
tion plan after a peace agreement is reached in the Middle East
or between Israel and Jordan."
Syrian Official Cancels Discussion
NEW YORK (WNS) Dia-Allah el Fattal, counselor of the
Syrian Mission to the United Nations, cancelled a scheduled discus-
sion on the situation of Syrian Jewry with members of the World
Union of Jewish Students, when he learned that one of the three
was an Israeli. Fattal said he would meet with "any Jewish person"
other than an Israeli. Martin Salowitz, North American representa-
tive of the World Union of Jewish Students, said a new meeting,
without an Israeli in the delegation would be asked for.
427 Visa Applications On File
WASHINGTON (WNS) In an interview distributed by the
Soviet Novosti feature service through Tass, the Soviet news
agency, Deputy Minister Boris T. Shumlin of the Soviet Interior
Ministry declared there were only an "insignificant" number of
applications for emigration on file at this time. He said there were
only 258 applications on file in Moscow, 119 in Kiev and 50 In
Leningrad.


rage 2
-Jcnisti tkridfor
Friday. April 14. 1972
Broward Zionist District Holding
Its 24th Annual Meeting Sunday
The Broward Zionist District of
3onist Organization of Amer-
ica "ill hold its 24th annual meet-
ing Sundav eKMnaf'^f *!Vrflfr*
Sinai, 1201 Johnson St.. Hollywood,
under the chairmanship of Sam J.
Perry, president of th< Distrk I for
the past eight years
At this meeting the 24th anni-
wrsarj of the State >>i Israel will
be marked b.v a candlelight proces-
sion in which 39 Jewish and com-
munal leaders will participate.
This |>ortion of the evening will be
conducted by Rabbi David Sha-
piro, spiritual leader i>f Temple
Sinai, who is former president of
the Southeast Region of the ZOA.
Ross Perry will be coordinating
the anilleli'.'htin:; ceremony.
The guest siieaker will be Jacob
M. Snyder, national president of
Masada. Young Zionists of Amer-
ica, and a special business consul-
tant to the Jewish Agency on pri-
vate investment program for Is-
raeL
Mr. Snyder is regarded as an
300 Soviet Police
Deployed Outside
Moscow Synagogue
LONDON (JTAi Jewish
sources in the Soviet Union have
reported that on Fas-over c\ e
100 policemen were deployed
iut~i.il tin' Moscow Synagogue.
Thcj made < path through their
ranks lot worshippers to enter
ihi synagogue,
When iii.- synagogue became
Mil!, several hundred lews out-
Ridn the synagogue were ordered
10 disperse.
After the Passover eve rv-
ii the iKprahippers were told
in leevc immediately. Several
who did not leave the -ynagogue
asl enough to suit the police.
< e arrested. All but one were
later released
, expert on international business
and on Israel's ecuflojuic structure.
and is a Iieqiienrlacturet on eco-
niflaVland 'MtttlctrV'iflfairs. lit
I 1966-ti7 he and Gen. Moshe Dayan
j made a joint speaking tour of the
United States, Mexico and Vene-
i zuela.
Shmuel Fershko. Israeli com-
poaer and conductor, will conduct
| a special cantata which he com-
posed for this celebration, which
is similar to the cantonal program
I he directed recently in the Miami
Beach Auditorium.
Participating in this Cantata
; will be Cantor Jehudah Heilbraun
of Temple Sinai. Cantor Jacob
j Danziger of the Hallandale Jewish
| Center. Miami Beach Cantors Zvi
' Alder of Temple Kmanu-KI. Abra-
' ham Seif of Congregation Knescth
Israel and Saul Breeh of Temple
Beth Raphael and narrators Ben
Moshe and Dahlia Friedman.
, Among the guests at the meet-
ling will be Mayor David Keating
lot Hollywood, who will bring greet-
I Inga as a representative of she
(city and will present a proclama-
tion in honor of Independence Day.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky and Rab-
bi Avrom Dia/in of Temple Israel
of Miramar will also participate*
There wDl Im> no charge for admis-
sion and the public is invited.
The ZOA sp nsoi ; the Kfar Sil-
ver Agricultural Institute, the
Mollie Goodman High School in
Ashkelon and the Town House in
Tel Aviv. Kfar Silver Institute..
named in honor oj the late X>r>
Abba Hiller Silver, is recognized '
by the Board of Regents of the ,
State of New York. The Mollie
Goodman H>lih School is primarily
for American youth. The Town
' House is headquarters for visiting
i Americans anil many functions'
I presided over by Israel officials |
'. are held there.
Lighthouse Now
: Has 2 Chapters
'
Placemats
TABLE CLOTHS
NAPKINS (paper A Linens)
Largest 4 Beautiful Selection
FABRIC N MAT SHOP
28 N. Federal Highway
DANIA, HA.
The American Israeli Light- \
; house local memliership has grown
to such an extent that there are
! now two separate chapters the
Hallandale Chapter and the Min-1
! nie Goldstein Chapter.
i
The Hallandale Chapters meet- |
ing Thursday, April 20 at 12:301.
p.m. in the Home Federal Build* [
.ng. 1100 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
will feature a 'story teller.-'
The Minnie Goldstein Chapter,
will also meet on Thursday. April
| 20. at 12:.'!0 p.m. Their meeting
will be held at the Washington
Federal Bank Building, 6.'i.'l NK
|lf>7th St.. North Miami Beach. A
I speaker from the Better Business
Bureau will be featured.
Mrs, Lilyan Beckerman. president of the Hollywood Auxiliary
of Douglas Gardens Jewish Home for the Aged for more
than 16 years, beams proudly at the bronze plaque on the
new "Gordon Medical Center" originally founded by the
Hollywood Auxiliary, which was dedicated at the Home's
recent 26th annual meeting. More than 700 persons at-
tended the dedication of the $425,000 medical-rehabilitative
complex which includes a completely equipped modern and
occupational therapy enter.
Mrs. Meir Clashes Wilh Panther
TJSL AVIV iWNS) Premier Golda Meir an] Black Panther
lear'er Kdi Malka clashed verbally at the opening session o! the
convention of Moroccan Jews in Israel. Mrs Meir then prevented
the convention organizers from ejecting Malka from the hall. The
clash erupted as Mrs. Meir was addressing the convention on her
government's efforts to bridge the social and economic gaps. Sh
said her government was aware >! the needs of its low-income citi-
zens and was doing what it could to provide them with decent
housing and communal facllties. "But we arc at war and this fact
cannot be changed." she said.
It's a little hard
to find us.
Rent-A-Car
. JH LOW AS
$5 A DAY
FREE MILEAGE
100 Mile Radius
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
520 S. DIKJt HWY.
920-4141
Hottrwooo
M5-5m Miami

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8 A MlTZVAHS
we doings pasties
SHCltUlINC IN HOMl CAHUNC
AND HOfll WC'K
888-3469
K -O aMSwh dial
864 5271
430 SWALLOW 01. MIAMI SPIIMCS
And a lot harder to leave.
Point II at Point of Americas isn't the easiest place in th> world to find Unless
you'ie m a boat. Point M is directly on the ocean at the Port Everglades inlet, in a ery
exclusive neighborhood But the above map will show you how to get there.
Leaving is another story. You won't want to. Not once you've seen jus! how
elegant and comfortable our condormnium estate homes are. lYou've probably looked at
a lot of Jiving rooms that don't come dose to our bathrooms for luxury.) It's more than
lust a matter of expensive fixtures and details. (Not that we've neglected them.) It's
design. Space. From gracious foyer to expansive living room A large ocean-view wrap-
around terrace that will matt* dining al fresco a habn A kitchen with every electrical
convenience imaginable. Outdoors: plenty of private beach, huge pool, complete recrea-
tion facilities And a program of social events all Fort Lauderdale has come to look
forward to. And all the luxuries you have a right to expect from this outstanding ocean-
front address. Immediate occupancy
Once you've found us. you'll never want lo go.
'osS
liT
!<,! i. .Mil,
zp It's as far as you can go.
Models open daily at 2200 South Ocean Lane. Fort Lauderdale
Drive East to the end of the 17th Street Causeway, turn right and go It far at you can go.
Built and Developed by General Builueii3&Livted American Stock Exchang*


Friday. April 14. 1972
*-JewistnoHdkU7
Page 3
'Madama Butterfly' Is Among
7 Arts Festival Highlights
"Madama Butterfly," with mu-
sic by Giacomo Puccini, at 8 p.m.
Saturday in Young-Tiling Band-
shell will be among the highlights
of the Seven Lively Arts Festival.
The Family Opera Singers of
Opera Guild of Greater Miami,
will be starred in the fully staged
opera in three acts in English and
costume.
Dr. Arturo dlFilippi is director:
Warren Broome, music director
and conductor; Nelda Edell, stage
director; Samantha, assistant stage
director, and Walter Palevoda, as-
sistant manager.
Mrs. Emily Graubard is coordi-
nating the presentation for the
festival, Jack Grant is narrator.
Salwa Merrlge, a former resi-
dent of Hollywood, will see many
fans in the bandshell, when she
sings the role of Suzuki, Cio-Cio-
San's servant. Miss Merrige has
had an extensive career as a
mezzo soprano since she last ap-
peared in Young Circle in the
early 1960s. She frequently sings
leading roles in opera productions
and with Family Opera Guild.
Bella die Leon, soprano, will sing
the title role as Cio-Cio-San, a
geisha. Miss deLeon has appeared
in leading roles for Family Opera
productions and supporting roles
in major operas. She last sam; the
lead in "Madama Butterfly" in
1968 for Family Opera Singers.
Joseph Papa, the tenor, who will
portray Lt. B. F. Pinkerton, an
Hallandale Chapter
Marks Hadassah's
60th Anniversary
The Hallandale Chapter of Ha-
dassah and its six affiliated groups
celebrated Hadassah's 60th anni-
versary and the first year of Chap-
ter in the Group plan at a Gold
Patron Luncheon held recently at
the Emerald Hills Country Club.
Mrs. Zachary Boozin was chair-
man, Mrs. George S. Vizenthal, co-
chairman, and Mrs- Manny Rose,
was in charge of program. Mrs.
Irving Welssman, president of
Florida Region was the guest
speaker.
thai Group will have installa-
tion ceremonies Tuesday, April 18,
at 12:30 p.m. in the Home Federal
Building in Hallandale. Harry Ka-
likow and Bertha Englander will
entertain with songs and stories.
Refreshments will be served.
Hemispheres Group plans a
Membership Tea in the Beach
Club Ocean Terrace Room of the
Hemispheres Tuesday, April 18, at
12:30 p.m. "A Member Bring A
Member" Is the theme for the day.
Mrs. Harry Zelger will review the
book "Jenny" Volume 2. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Imperial Group will install its
Board members Tuesday, April 18,
at 12:30 p.m. in the West card
room of Imperial Towers. Light
lunch will be served.
Plaza Tower* Group will install
officers of the Plaza Towers Board
Tuesday, April 18, at 12:30 p.m. In
the Social Hall. They will salute
members for outstanding services
and give service awards. The pro-
gram to follow will be "New
Look" exclusive modeling of wigs
by "Guys and Dolls" of Plaza Tow-
ers. Refreshments will be served.
officer in the U.S. Navy,, has ap-
peared in Opera Guild productions
such as "Aida," "Ha Boheme" and
"Die Fledermaus." He has sung
with Baltimore Opera Company.
Boston Opera Company and Gar-
den State, R.I., Opera Company.
Edward Doe, baritone, will fill
the role of Sharpless, the United
States consul. Doe has sung hun-
dreds of roles during his 25 years
with Opera Guild.
Edmund Cava, tenor, will sing
the role of Goro, a marriage
broker; Jamos Carpenter, tenor,
the role of Yamadori, a wealthy
prince, and Barbara Gladsen, so-
prano, the role of Kate Pinkerton,
Lt. Pinkerton's wife.
Christopher Swartz will delight
the audience as Butterfly's child
with Robert Thompson, baritone,
as a servant. Samantha Kirschner,
Christina Carpenter and Georgia
Spelvin will sing the roles of But-
terfly's relatives.
This three-act opera is set in
Nagasaki, Japan, in the early
1900s. Pinkerton, an officer in the
U.S. Navy, finds a young Japanese
girl, Cio-Cio-San, attractive to him
and takes her for his wife. She
bears him a son while he is away.
The American consul, Sharpless,
has become a good friend to Cio-
Cio-San, and when Pinkerton re-
turns with his legitimate wife
from America. Sharpless informs
him of the existence of a son.
Mrs. Pinkerton wants to adopt
the child, but Cio-Cio-San will not
permit it, and asks Pinkerton to
return a few minutes later for the
child. She then blindfolds the child
and commits hari-kari.
The opera is sponsored by Sev-
en Lively Arts Festival, Inc. in co-
operation with Hollywood Recrea-
tion Division. William D. Horvitz
is president of its board of trus-
tees, and Mrs. Thomas A. Thomas
is program chairman. The public
is invited to attend the program
without charge.
For Quality Dry Cleaning
CALL LEWIS CLEANERS
Pick-up 1 Delivery Service
922-0622
GREATER HOLLYWOOD
1406 N. DIXIE HWY. Dania Hollywood Miramar Pembroke Pines
Jack Btman Insurance Agency
Automekilo Insuranco Fir Simor Drivers
TENANTS FORM HOMEOWNERS POLICY FOR
AFARTMINT OR CONDOMINIUM OWNERS
3737 HOLLYWOOD ROULIVARO
Hollywood, Florid. 33030
Phono* -~ HoHyvw>od 923.2471 M.em, 947-5902
I
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STYLING'
Shaping & Cutting
Introducing
Custom Styling by TONI
0ELIVERIES MADE
HRS: Tu>. to Sot. 10 to 5. Clos.d- Monday
1SERVICE
of Broward County.lnc. Est. 1959
QUALIFIED HOME CARE AIDES
7 doys-24.hourf
VISITING REGISTERED NURSES
Hourly visits Personalized Telephone 5ervic
2125B Hollywood Blvd. 925-8643
The oldest home nursing core service talBrowa'd County A
rif.fiflWMfl.fMfi.ll
Barnett Bank of Hollywood
!>! Straet at 19th A.cnu*
Pnocw 923 8222
Problems with your Sliding Door?
CALL
WINDOOR-ART
COMPLETE SERVICE
SALES INSTALLATION
Also best service for windows doors screens tub enclosures
Porches and balconies enclosures
CALL ANY TIME
23-100* 22 1JS4
100 E. DANIA IEACH ILVD DANIA
*
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HARDWARE Or PAINT. INC
HOU3EWARES ft GIFTS
HOME DECOR ACCESSORIES
Contemporary Art
Bath/ Clout Accessories
ttttfri WIrIbws RMM DiVieiTt
Hi tew States Artitkial Fliwars
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lalliaiaf Plait*
Key & Lock Work Patio Furniture
Store Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sundays
IN EAST REACH BOULEVARD
HALLAKDALE, FLORIDA SUM
RHONE 927-fMf_____
%c
Over thirty five years
of service to the communities
in North Dade and Broward Counties.
kV* *Jf*V ^'^B&^g^c-djiv

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RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
920-1010
19th and Alton Road: 1250 Normandy Drive:
in the heart of Miami Beach
Miami: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
Manhattan Brooklyn Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Carl Grossberf
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.
I
I
I
I

i


Page 4
*Jeisti flcrkttar)
Friday. April 14. 1972
>ji*Jewisfr FiendIan
mm* Ml %M\ 4MN 1II(WH
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Teiipmone 57J-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Tslepiionb 9:0-6392
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
Frfd K. Siioc.ikt Si.lma M. Thompson
Jitor uud Publi W:rr Assistant to P.iblulier
MARION KEVINS. News Coordinator
The Jewith Flondiap Don Not Guarantee The Kelhrvth
Of Th* Merchandise Advertieed In It* Columni.
Published BeW/erl^iy by the ]twi*h Floridwn
^ecor.d-Cla Postage Paid .it Miami, Fla.
)fWUH Weli-are Federation op Greater Hollywood Shopar Editorial
Advisory Committee -Dr. Sheldon Widens, Chairman; Ross Berkerraan, Ben
Sailer, Marion Ncvins, Dr. Norman Atkin.
Th* Jewiih Fleridian hat borbed the Jewieh Unity and the J*wl*h Weekly
Member of the Jewieh Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arta 'eatewe Syndicate.
.Voridwid* Newt Service, National Editorial Association, American A*eec!ati*n
f Englieh.Jev/leh Newepapert, and the Florida Prea* Aaaoclatien.
tUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $2.00
Out of Town Upon Requeit
Volunu 2
i.iday. April 14. 1971
Numbci 12
30 NISAN 5732
\ More Than A Political Question
The problems of South American Jews include the un-
settled politics of many of the nations and other factors as
well. In a recent visit to Israel, a Chilean cabinet member
made it clear that there are r.o political obstacles to coop-
eration between his government and Israel. President
Allende of that country, in a recent discussion with the
president of the Union of Rabbis of Latin America, prom-
ised that he will not allow any discrimination against the
community of 30,000 Jews.
That substantial community, however, has only one
rabbi and he is so aged that replacement, or at least addi-
tional help, is required. But in spite of the difficulty in find-
ing rabbis who speak Spanish, positions were filled re-
cently in Guatemala. Costa Rica and Peru. The concern
with Jewish survival outside of Israel, it is explained
is more than a political question and requires imaginative
steps, such as training seminary students in the language
of countries where they might be needed.
Hadassah Unfolding New Program
As it celebrates its 60th anniversary this year, Ha-
dassah is unfolding a program which shows why this
organization of 350,000 the largest women's organization
in the United States continues to be as strong as ever.
Instead o/ devoting all its time and energies to Isiael.
as it has done most of its life, Hadassah is about to ask
its more than 1,400 chapters to do social service in their
own communities. Not that its support of Israel will be less-
ened, but Hadassah found that in devoting itself to the one
puipose of raising money for Israel it was neglecting much
of the volunteer work for which it achieved early fame.
All the money it raises will still go to Israel.
The new program will be released at Hadassah'*-. na-
tional convention in August by the American Affairs De-
partment. It will commit the local chapters to send mem-
bers into such fields as health, youth and education. Hav-
ing let it be known at the recent World Zionist Congress
that it considers the strength of the diaspora of paramount
importance, Hadassah will support its word with the kind
of deeds for which it earned international acclaim.
.
Resolutions Will Be Revealing
The recent Black Political Convention was notable
primarily for the manner in which the more militant dele-
Gates took over control. Strong nationalists, they view
attempts at integration a failure and thus join with a ma
jority of whites in opposing the busing of school children,
} referring neighborhood control of schools where they can
t'^ach their own brand of segregation.
In line with their belief that they are being oppressed
b / colonialists, the same group of delegates pushed through
a resolution in the closing hour of the convention calling
for the dismantling of the State of Israel, which they claim
is oppressing the Arabs. Moderate black leaders have de-
nied that this represents a majority view and have indi
cated that when the 60-member steering committee releases
the text of all resolutions next month the anti-Israel position
will be changed. We will await these resolutions with great
interest, for they will tell us much of the future course of
the black movement in this country.
An Opportunity For Study
American and Canadian scholars are excited about
tiie decision of the Soviet Union to sell manuscripts per-
taining to Jewish life in Eastern Europe 'o the National
Library in Ottawa. Some of them at least 1,000 years old,
v/ere sealed away in the Soviet State Library since the
revolution in 1917, and will afford an opportunity for study
of Russian Jewish lore that has for too long been denied.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOf
WASHINGTON < "One other
ixtint positively demands to be
made about the busing contro-
versy, which seems to be tearing
a lot of jieoplc to bits. It con-
cerns the cscai>o of minority
groups from exclusion and in-
justice a process that has
been far too little studied.
Our current plethora of guilt-
rid en Americans talk as though
exclusion and injustice for ev-
ery minority were permanent
American specialties. The con-
trary is actually true.
JAPAN, at present, has no
less than five very harshly ex-
cluded minorities.
There are: the local children
of black ar.d white American
soldiers, and three groups of
pure Japanese blood whose ori-
gin are also lost in the mists
of history, the Kta people, the
Fox people and. incredibly
enough, "the un-pcrsons."
In England, too, black citi-
zens began to feel exclusion,
prejudice and In just ic" just as
soon as their numbers began
to mount. In this country alone,
in the whole modern world, have
fair numbers of lormerly ex-
cluded minority groups almost
wholly escaped.
IT HAS hapi>ened fairly re-
cently. What are now railed the
"ethnic groups" suffered serious
job discrimination, housing dis-
crimination and other forms of
exclusion only four decades ago.
Today, however, their situation
i- just the same as lhat of the
once-dominant WASPs.
Only 25 years ago, the Chi-
nese and Japanese situation was
worse, if anything, than that of
our black minority today. The
black minority never suffered
anything like the Asian lend
laws of the West Coa^t stntes,
which the Supreme Court only
struck down in 1948. Today,
however, the Chinese and Japa-
nese situation is far superior, on
average, to that of the poor old
WASPS.
It is perfectly cleai, too. what
produced the escapes from ex-
cliuion of these minorities. The
secret can be put in one word:
jobs.
AM- THE formerly excluded
minorities got better and better
jobs, some by degrees, while the
Chinese and Japanese got better
jobs with an astonishing rush,
despite their supposedly fatal
different skin color. As osch
minority*! average job status im-
proved. >ts group status propor-
tionally. For all of them in the
end. exclusion, prejudice and in-
justice were thus left behind, for
all practical purposes.
In the case of the black mi-
nority in America, a much more
terrible past history and very
heavy and continuing economic
handicaps both make the escape
from exclusion r.nd injustice a
lot more difficult. But experi-
ence has still shown that es-
cajie will surely result, if the
model of the previous escapes
can only bo followed. The se-
cret again Ls jobs.
That hooks the matter dir ly onto the busing row, because
the gateway to decent jobs is
decent education. No power on
earth can terminate the exclu-
sion and injustice suffered by
black Americans, so long as an
actual majority of black school-
leavers are not given the simple
educational tools to get and hold
decent jobs. That is where we
arc today.
if school desegregation by
busing would provide the nee led
educational tools, we ought to
Nil on a huge scale. The school
data plainly show however, that
tin- is not true. Mere desegrega-
tion does little or nothing to
overcome the terrible educa-
tional retardation that affl'cts
the average black child in school.
Hence busing li phony cure.

s
That- leave* Viro* ofheY Sure. being dispensed" by ghetto
but this cure is now widely fon
sidered worthless. It was said,
for instance, that "there Is not
a shred of evidence that a com-
pensatory education program .
will improve the 'education' now
schools. The author of those
words writes for a great New
York newspaper. Maybe he ought
to hustle ud to New York, and
Co-tinLtd et P*0e
jt\S
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK When I saw "The Godfather" I felt
wrapped in a strange cocoon of violence that was almost com-
forting, because the characters were familiars as in a TV
serial. We sometimes call such pleasures "escape" stuff. But
we are not escaping in the sense of seeking to get away from
our humdrum lives. Instead we try to find a more ordered
form for the experience of violence all around us. The form is
a reality fable about the Mafia. At one point the heir apparent
to the Godfather, answering the innocent outsider girl he is
wooing, implies that what the "families do in their killings
and what governments do in wielding power is much the same,
and she feels consoled. But is it? Is the nation only a more
generalized Mafia, and is man under law only a wolf to other
wolves? If so, then law Ls not only imperfect, it Ls meantnvless,
and only fang and claw count in a social jungle of predator
and prey.
I like Santayana's distinction between "power" and "domi-
nation." The state is power, and if it is anywhere near a
democracy, the people choose those who are to carry the
burden of power as well as its wild, sweet headiness. But domi-
nation crops up everywhere, from the iir-bonds and family to
the gang hunting-pack, to the pecking order in a corporation
or trade union, to a mass rally or a guerrilla band. It is de-
livered by brute strength or force of personality, or from the
barrel of a gun. They operate within the cracks left by the
hypocrisies of law and morals.
Wc shall always have domination, world within end. The
question is whether we can bring the uglier forms of domina-
tion hijacking, rackets, blacki-t-. -hoot-outs- under the
control of law.
THE MORE LIKELY PARALLEL to "The Godfather" is
the struggle inside violent political organizations. The exam-
ples tumble out of all the recent press dispatches. There i>- the
French case, when a Renault plant guard killed a worker and
his fellow-Maoist guerrillas responded like any Mafia "fam-
ily"by kidnapping one of the minor executives. They got
caught in the whipsaw of an intense public reaction and lost
much of their left-liberal support, perhaps because the French
Mill recall the long day of the colonels ami the "plasttquos" and
the ultra-right terror against De Gaulle.
The IRA terror in Northern Ireland is more complex, since
't is mixed up with nationalist furies and religious discrimina-
tion, which even the new British direct rule Ls unlikely to re-
volve But take the lethal fratricide of the left and ultra-left
in Italy, which threatens to turn Milan and North Italy into a
vendetta area, as Sicily once was.
One of my more interesting encounters in Europe was a
luncheon with Giangiacomo Feltrinelli, of "Doctor Zhivago"
fame, on a publishing matter. I would have been startled if a
time machine had told me the attractive, too intense young
publisher across the table would be found dead several years
later, near a powerline pylon outside Milan, with dynamite
sticks around him. No one is yet clear how it happened, but
everyone is clear that somehow it came out of the inner family
war between the Communist left and the Maoist ultra-left to
which Feltrinelli belonged.
THK MOST GKISI.Y CASE is that of the "United Red
Army," an urban guerrilla coalition of two tiny ultra-left splinter
groups in Japan, which hid from police in the winter hills and
carried out executions of a dozen or score of their own com-
rades. The charges were "bourgeois doviationism" in one case
because a woman was pregnant, in another because a man had
brought his wife and child with him to the hideout. It was a
manic movement, and the woman who dominated the kangaroo
courts had a sick, twisted mind. But the parallel between the
urban guerrilla executions and the Mafia garrotings is a kin-
ship that would shock both. If anything, one must find the
Mafia less terrifying, since it doesn't get its sadism mixed up
with high political principles but acts only for greed, pride and
revenge.
The paradox of "The Godfather" is that the monsters are
human. Father and sons lov? each other, they are tender to
tlvir immediate families, they live joyously at weddings and
christenings, they celebrate all the rites of passage. But even the
best of them, Michael, who once made a bid to break away,
has planned the mass killing of his rivals to take place while
he is in church as the new Godfather.
It is death against life all the way, and the scary thing
RbQUt the great succes- of novel and film is that the triumph
ol death may be what lures us to both.


Friday. April M. 1972
* lewlst FkurMbnn
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Page 6
+JmisMr*i&**
Friday, April 14, 1972
-I
UAHC Color-Slides Depict
Problems Of Three Million
-'
5?


*fcT
.-- ^ -.. ..>

*
wt *-' *
Douglas Gardens Jewish Home ior the Aged
of Greater Miami dedicated its new $425,000
medical-rehabiliative complex at its recent
26th annual meeting. The Hollywood Jewish
community and the Hollywood Auxiliary of
the Home, headed by Mrs. Lilyan Becker-
man, president, played a major role in mak-
ing this medical complex possible. The
new "Gordon Medical Center" was founded
by the Hollywood Auxiliary 13 years ago,
and a bronze plaque marking its outstand-
ing contribution was installed at the facility,
the finest of its kind anywhere, proriding
care for 222 elderly persons, including a
number of Hollywood residents. The Holly-
wood Jewish Welfare Federation helps sup-
port the Home.
NEW YORK, N.Y.A new col-
or-slide presentation portraying
both the historic and contem-
porary problems of the three mil-
lion Soviet Jews has been pro-
duced for adult and^yputh discus-
sion groups by the Union of Am-
erican Hebrew Congregations. The
slides are available through the
UAHCs Puolication Department.
The 70 photographs and art
montages have been produced in
an unbound package (unlike a
filmstrip) permitting updating to
accommodate the constantly chang
ng situation of the Soviet Jew
The graphics are accompanied by
a detailed discussion guide and a
suggested narration. Also in
elided are a series of local ac-
tions and follow-up study pro
grams for religious school teacher*
and adult groups.
The work was researched and
written by Dr. Theodore H. Fried.
gut, a Soviet specialist at Hebrew
University In Jerusalem and pro-
duced by Sam Grand.
Acknowledgment for slide mate-
rial has been given to the Yivo
Institute for Jewish Research, N.
tional Conference on Soviet Jew.
ry, the Student Struggle for So-
viet Jewry, Rabbi Arthur Schneier
Rabbi Jack Spiro, Hazel Green-
wald and Mamie G. Gamoran.
One slide shows Golda Meir, th
first Israeli Ambassador to Mo*.
cow, surrounded by Soviet Jews in
1948. An entire section is devoted
to the Soviet Jewish emigrees in
Israel and details on assistance
and education provided then, in
resettling as Israeli residents.
Chief Rabbi Allowed To Leave Egypt
PARIS (JTA) Egypt's for-
mer Chief Rabbi. Haim Douek,
is in Paris after leaving Cairo
secretly March 14.
In an interview with the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency here.
Rabbi Douek, 68, termed his es-
cape "a miracle." He warned
about the suffering Jews in Arab
countries and revealed how he
had been forced to falsify facts
in two interviews given to for-
eign journalists who saw him
in Cairo.
Rabbi Douek refused to give
details about how he was al-
lowed to leave Cairo. Very little
is known about international ef-
forts making his departure pos-
sible, but Jewish circles here
said they believed both the In-
ternational Red Cross and the
French Consulate in Paris had
helped.
Rabbi Douek revealed that in
June 1967 he had bten com-
pelled to misinform journalists
of the New York Times and of
the French-Tunisian weekly
"Jeune Afrique."
At that time Rabbi Douek had
told the journalists that no Jews
had been arbitrarily arrested in
Egypt during and after the Six-
Day War. An Inspector of the
Interior Ministry had been pres-
ent at his meeting with the
journalists, Rabbi Douek told
JTA. He had coached him be-
fore the meeting and during the
interview sat behind the jour-
nalists and directea the chief
rabbi's answers.
Rabbi Douek, who arrived in
Paris with his daughters and
eldest son, carrying only one
small suitcase of ciothos. said
he had protracted difficulties in
obtaining an exit visa and had
to leave all his belongings be-
hind. Cairo's Jews learned a' out
their rabbi's departure only a
few hours before his Air France
flight left Cairo Airport.
Asked what he intended to do,
the rabbi told JTA that at 68
he was not making any plans
for the future. He will probably
stay in France several months,
he said.
Concerning the future of
Egypt's Jews, Rabbi Douek said,
"nobody will replace me in
Egypt,'" and that the Alexandria
Jewish community would "prob-
ably disappear" without a spir-
itual leader. He said he believed
there were still between 45C
and 500 Jews in Egypt. There
were 80,000 Jews in Cairo be-
fore Israel's War of Independ-
ence in 1948. and 2.500 'eft when
the Six-Day War broke out hi
1967. Since then some 1.500
Jews have been expelled or left
voluntarily.
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Friday, April 14. 1972
vjenisti fhrldian
Page 7
-~MWWWA**A~W*'>'**.....^ivvwwwmmmi
scene around
by Marjo NeviBs
***+*+****m***0000................, mnAnj-injvum-
I had Seder dinner with two Moslems! And this was a the
home of Dorothy and Jesse Fine, with whom the Nevins family
has shared a family-type relationship for many years.
Now for those who know Dorothy it's a fact that bein^' in-
vited to the Fine home is a very special thing, for Do-othy
really has a flair for putting an evening together. Whether its
the fabulous food (which can't be underrated) or the com-
bination of guests, her invitations are always prized and eve-
rings are never dull.
Therefore this member of the Nevins family was hardly
startled when Joseph O'Derindi joined us on the Fine patio on
th<* first night of Passover. Kb pale green embroidercl robe and
the three carefully etched soars on each cheek did pique my
curosity a bit, however. Introductions were in order and wo
learned that Joseph is a student from Nigeria enrolled at Miami-
Dade Junior College and although a Moslem had wanted to join
a Jewish family for Passover dinner. So did Razi Mashkouri.
another student at M-DJC, also a Moslem who followed Joseph
out to the patio. Razi hails from Teheran. The boys seemed
in-mediately at home and joined the conversation along with the
younger members of our own families.
Talk quite naturally centered on them and Razi, who was
the more vocal of the two, told us that he was the son of a
Persian rug exporter and had 13 brothers and sisters ranging
from six to 35-years-old. He ig the only one in his family to
come to this country and in order to prepare himself for the
study he wanted, he spent two years in California living with a
foster family and learning English. Now he is living near his
college with three other Iranian boys all of whom ho met here
in South Florida. His subject of study is architecture and he
hopes to return to Iran and build homes there.
Joseph, whose English accent made his speech a bit more
difficult to follow, told us that he came from Yonibaland in
N-.geria and had been in this country two years studying His
green robes were typical native dress and the scars on his cheeks
were tribal marks also typical of his fellow countrymen.
My place at the table in the dining room for the traditional
Passover Seder was between these two boys and it was interest-
ing for me to observe how absorbed these two young Moslems
were in the Jewish services we read. They joined in all the re-
sponsive reading and took their turns at reading portions of the
Hagadah themselves. Incidentally, being Moslem, they would not
partake of Bur sacramental wine and Dorothy had provided grape
juice for them.
When we got to tne eating portion of the evening, both boys
seemed to enjoy the food although Joseph wasn't too fure about
how to handle matzo balls. However with the aid of a knife, fork
anc. spoon, he did get them down and seemed to enjoy them and I
wondered whether I would manage as well in his home. After
the meal he stood up and made a very touching speech thanking
the Fines for their invitation. Razi asked whether he could take
one of the Hagadahs with Mm as he wanted to read it over
again as he said his English was not good enough for him to
comprehend everything at the first reading.
The evening was a memorable one and a Seder I'm sure that
those of us at the table won't forget for a long time. Among our
American group of youngsters, incidentally was a 17-yea--old
boy from Puerto Rico who was visiting Dorothy's cousins. Melva
and Dean Hirchfield and their young daughter, Betty Jc for
the holidays. Can't say Dorothy and Jesse didn't bus us in from
all directions'.
BITS AND PIKCES: Abe Mailman was honoree at a lunch-
eon sponsored by the City of Miami Committee on Ecology and
Boautification. The Mailman Center for Child Development was
hailed not only an architectural achievement but one which
provides for the human element as well Bill Horvitz has
donated property to the Henderson Clinic for a new facility here.
MAUANOAU,
INC.
Custom Veda
DRAPERIES
BED SPREADS
INTERIOR DICOATINO
FASHION FABRICS
805 N. FEDEHAL HWY.
HALIANDALE. FLORIDA
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SHADES
SUP COVERS
UPHOLSTERY
LETTER TO THf EDITOR
EDITOR, irwish riorldian-Shofar:
Israel's Jewish population has
quadrupled since the establishment
of the State in 194&from 650,000
to 2,260.000. They came from all
parts of the world and today's in-
crease includes the thousands who
are arriving from the Soviet
Union.
Most of these people have
brought with them a need for
housing, employment, education,
health and cher social welfare
services, '''hus, Israel, helped by
U.S. aid, international loans and
the generosity of World Jewry,
has had to provide the basic neces-
sities for most of the newcomers,
while at the same time carrying
a huge defense burden. A short
time ago support grew in botl
houses of Congress for bipartisan
legislation to assist Israel in re-
settling Russian Jews.
The Israeli government has rec-
ognized that there are large scale
social and poverty problems which
must be resoltcd. They have
pledged themselves to reduce the
gaps through wages, taxation pol-
icies and social legislation. In this
they have the support of Prime
Minister Golda Meir who has
stressed the need to hold middle
and high Income levels steady
while progressively raising lower
income levels.
What a wonderful program and
policy! It should set an example
for our country and the world.
Needless to say, peace alone can
provide the answer to Israel's
problems of poverty and the huge
defense burden. They need the
good will and support of all Am-
ericans.
SAM .1. PERRY
Hollywood
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Henrietta Szold Group To Elect, Install Officers
The Henrietta Szold Group of
Hadassah will elect and Install its
officers for the coming year on
Thursday, April 20, at 12:30 p.m.
in the Miramar Recreation Center.
After the installation, a book
review will be given by Mrs. Lil-
lian Goldberg. The public is in-
vited; refreshments will be served.
CAN YOU RIDE 20 MILES?
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FOR PARTICIPANTS
j
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W'
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126 N. Federal Hwy.
PHONE 922-6406
LOU BOYER
Hpf
FRUIT SHIPPERS
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1809 Wiley St. (4 blocks north of Hollywood Dog Track
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Page 8
*Jewisli ftcridfon
Friday. April 14. 13 J
:
The General's Yarmulka
By CHAPLAIN CPT)
II \KOI.I) AXKLROD
When Maj. Gon. James F. Hol-
Goncril, ncmlquarters, XXIV
Curj* in-Vietnam, was introduced
and rose to .<#&. .ttjft AiVBlaaB>
of Military Region 1 at the Brcak-
t lie-Fast Dinner at Da Nang
gasjied with pleasure.
The general, representing the
Commanding General. Lt. Gen.
Welborn G. Dolvin, was breaking
in a new .'trticle of clothing a
yarmulka with two stars on it,
tienoting his rank.
The audience broke out in ap-
platiM, even before he spoke. They
were very much indebted to I.t.
Gon. Dolvin and to his deputy.
Maj. Gen Hollingsworth, who had
been ext cmely helpful in releas-
ing all Jewish personnel through-
out their entire command for the
High Holy Days, so that they
might fulfill their religious obli-
gations.
They came from the front lines,
from supply units, from behind
desks, from flight fields they
came, to enjoy the comradeship
and the religious services conduct-
ed by the writer, the Jewish chap-
lain of the area, whose mission of
providing Jewish coverage of Mili-
tary Region 1 in Vietnam is com-
pletely supported by Chaplain
(COL) Robert J. Piocki, Stuff
Chaplain XXIV Corps. Chaplain
Piocki helped plan, implement and
assist in the High Holy Day
Services.
Now, after the Diy of Atone-
ment, they were together for their
I :.-( evening of fellowship, partak-
ing in the delightful Break-the-
Fast Dinner. The Kosher food and
other supplies were provided by
the N a ti o n a 1 Jewish Welfare
Board. Special holiday items were
piovided by variour committees of
tlie Women's Organizations' Sen -
The military provided the din-
ing hall, the help, the fresh vege-
tables, the coffee, the soft drinks
and the security to make it a
gala evening. Sitting by Gen. Hol-
lingsworth was Maj. Gen. Njuyen
\ an Ifeiu, a Vietnamese comman-
der, also sporting a two-star yar-
mulka and learning for the first
time, the meaning of the High
! Holy Days and the Break-the-Fast
' ceremony. The affair was organ-
ized by the writer as the Jewish
' area chaplain his assistant, SP 5
' Fred Davis, and several Jewish
lay leaders.
From the time I was a young-
ster, I wanted to be a rabbi, and
studied for seventeen years in day
, schools, private schools and semi-
nary in order to receive my ordi-
j nation. My first pulpit was in
I Greenwood, Miss., and then lor
, two years. I served in Xew Or-
leans, where I also taught on the ,
Loyola faculty. I also had the dis- j
tinction or serving as the New |
Orleans area chairman for the
t'nited Fund.
On July 26, 1970, I entered the
Army at a time when the mili-
tary was downgraded and every-
one spoke harshly of Vietnam.
Vet, I came because I had the
strong feeling that, no matter
what the attitude of individuals
may be towards the war, Jewish
men were serving there, and I
Paging Elijah
By KABBI SAMUEL SILVER
(A Seven Artt. Feature)
The Passover season is a good
time to lake another look ai
Elijah.
His name means "My Lord is
God," and his recorded life in the
Bible and his imagery In Jewish
lore tell us about what Juiaism
strives to accomplish in people
and in society at large.
Il was Elijah who faced up to ;:
cruel king and denounced him for
his iniquity and inequity.
So Elijah's feats long ago
branded into the Jewish soul the
im|)ortance of justice. Xo person
should be deemed so high and lofty
as to be unaccountable for a fail-
ure in fairness.
Thus the Bible. But. in post-
Biblical days, Elijah became a
symbol of moailanlmi.
In simpler terms, messianism
represents the Hebraic conviction
that society is not stagnant, and
man Ls capable of moving upwards
In his- ethical conduct Vva* said to have soared into the
tioavens at the end of his earthly
career).
Elijah became the cue name for
the possibility of upward accom-
plishments in the moral r%-alm.
There are people and philosophies
Which say men are anchored to
Itheir present status, that human j
nature has us anchored to strife,
hostility and inequality.
The figure of Elijah says no to
all this. We can become better.
Thousands of ttorii were spun
fcy our forefathers about Elijah
Jn most of them he Ls the Irlend of
1 he |>oor, the champion >.f the op-
pressed and distressed, the mes-
senger of that better world which
we can attain if only we work at
eliminating the roadblocks to a
liner future.
And Elijah is the unseen guest '
of the reality of the invisible, a
place setting Ls prepared for Elijah
and a cup of wine, augury of
the human sweetness which will
come to the world when it ac-
cepts the precepts of Elijah.
Norman L. Hahn of Omahc,
Neb., president and chair-
man of the board of AGC
Industries, Inc., has been
named chairman of the 45-
member committee plan-
ning the 66th annual meet-
ing of the American Jewish
Committee, scheduled May
4-7 in New York. More than
1.000 persons are expected
to attend the four-day ses-
sion.
felt that I had a call" to serve
their needs.
The work of a chaplain in Viet-
nam is very ardous. A chaplain is
on the road three or four days a
week, travelling from unit to unit,
from "pit to pit," idbktog for Jew-
ish V"*W"*~S Jelling' with their
problems and bringing as much
solace and comfort as possible to
his people.
The chaplain is the link, the
father image between the Jewish
GI ami Ids parents at home. When
the chaplain comes, he never
comes empty-handed. It is not
only a prayer book and Bible
which he carries in his jeep or
chopper (helicopter), but also
comfort items, gifts from JWB,
and more important, a smile and
a handshake which tells the indi-
vidual man that someone cares.
The general and the chaplain
made it a great evening for the
Jewish boys in Vietnam. The men
are there for only one year, and
this is a single exi>erience. How-
ever, it is the hope of the chap-
lain and the general that the men
will recall this event with plea-
sure, and will institute "Break-
the-Fast" ceremonies in their own
homes when they return. After
all. this is what it is all about
the preparation of men to become
g(xxl citizens of the Jewish com-
munity and of the general com-
munity, when they return to home
and those they love.
c/Waffr of J-aci fy
mm also)
Continued from Potto 4
raise a major row because he has
been grossly misinformed.
The success was never re-
ported in New York, for reasons
of fashion- presumably, that
leave one a bit bewildered. But
there is far more than "a shred
of evidence," generated in New '
York City. It comes from the
unique serious experiment in
ghetto school improvement ever
attempted in this country. This
was called the More Effective
Schools.
AT THE KXD of the 196^-67
school year, for example, the
18 full-ghetto schools in the
MES program underwent the
usual rearing tests. The rnd-
third graders bad every handi-
cap other black children have.
But in those tests they achieved
a reading-average bang on the
nose of the national average.
It does not sound like much.
But it was far, far more than
has ever been achieved by sim-
ple school desegregation. It also
meant that up through third
grade, at least, there was no
black educational retardation.
For want of local support, none-
theless, the MES experiment
has been all but dismantled since
1907. Yet the real criticism of
the President's new school mes-
sage is still the flabbiness of
the Nixon approach to ghetto
school improvement.
Bill Amending Civil Right?
Act Signed By President
NEW YORK (JTA) A biH j
amending the Civil Rights Act
of 1964 to provide protection to |
Sabbath observers was signed by
,i;rr*4vT.t NfxQQ Friday night in
a quiet cereVnony, the National
JewLsh Commission on Law and
Public Affairs (COLPA) re-
ported.
Howard Rhine. COLPA presi-
dent, characteri2,d the new law
as "the Magna Carta of reli-
gious liberty in America," and
noted that "it makes the prom-
ise of religious freedom a real-
ity by extending protection to
practice as well as belief. No
longer will a person be required
to choose between his religion
and his job."
Thus, a private employe*,
gaged in interstate oomra
lone who has 25 or more '
players) and all, public agereM
cannot refuse Jttjyrc anjcitt.
cant for a joDmereiy*Rfl3
religious obligations require
person to deviate from uhUd
work rules.
The amendment a'so ppyxirtl
on-the-job protection to oh I
vant Jews whose religious prac-l
tiees and beliefs require I
to wear religious garb. Such end
ployees cannot be dismissed mJ
less the employer can prove as-j
due hardship, Rhine i4.l
ing that COLPA would -pa: ,0I
effort to secure compliant oyl
employers with the new la*
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Friday. April 14. 1972
+JmlsHhrkltor)
Page 9-
OUR TOWN
by bobhe schlesinger
| A BACCHANAL BASH
In case you haven't attended a BeKeh&m in
the past week (well, my dear doesn't everyone?).
(tbCM'a one getting last minute touches at Hili-
I crest Country Club in anticipation of your most
[honorable presence. The date is set 'or Miiy 6.
The time is 8 p.m., and the proceeds for what
1 promises to be a unique evening are earmarked
f. the American Cancer Societv.
To get the Bacchanal up on Its authentic
[toes, 54 hostesses have put their clever heads
[together to come up with a lollapalooza of a
I p..ia Along with lavish buffet tables of ton
it x'uvres. a complete dinner, dessert tables, and
ire carvings topping the tables, complimentary
Wine will flow abundantly for the guests' pleas-
ure. The club will be decorated in the Greek-
Px-man theme with grape arbor entrances and
K -o and his fiddle to greet arriving guests.
Preceding dinner, committee members cos-
It Lined as the followers of Bacchus will join in
lr Bacchanalian Procession.'' There'll be Bac-
illus, the wine god, Pan, Silenus, and many
dancing Satyrs, Centaurs and Nymphs. If they
, <>k vaguely familiar, its no accident. Might just
I- Marilyn (Mrs. Milton) Myers or Pejj (Mr*.
\ ihti i Montella, the cochairmen for this "Har-
\ -t For Life Bacchanal." Or. if you do not
treoogntte those two gaLs, check th followinq
1. r. Each and everyone actively involved in
|;. nine together this grand bent fit.
A. i. (Mrs. David) Aucamp. Judy (>Ir.
|'.-Hrge) Allen. Jean (Mrs. -lark) Baseove. Marl-
"> (Mrs. Robert) Berber, Mary (Mrs. William)
IBirl, Nutalie (Mrs. Norman) Blnth, Kay (Mrs.
I John) (rbisey, Sharon (Mrs. Robert) Collins.
Betty (Mrs. Juies) < tanla. < arolyn (Mrs Mil
ton) Ciister. Oeorgia (Mrs. Vale) < itrin, Pat
(Mrs. \\ i Ilia mi Cox. Betty (Mrs. Richard) Camp-
| 'I, and Angel (Mrs. Nicholas Castellano.
AIM Nina Caschetta, Agnes (Mrs. Joseph)
-..si-.. Mercedes (Mm. Norman) Dubin, lone
, (Mrs. Herbert) Klklns. Bans (Mrs. Robert) Filer.
[Charlotte (Mrs. Irving) FtxeL Betty (Mrs. Sam)
|Finkelsteln. Lynn (Mrs. Hugh) Fontaine, Lois
(Mn. Art) Frlmet. Terry (Mrs. Alfred) Gtron-
us Esther (Mrs. Allen) Gordon, Femmy (Mrs
Victor) Horhherg, Lynn (Mrs. Freffl) Hunter.
Ginger (Mrs. Peter) Irving, Joan (Mrs. Henry)
Kaye, Lou (Mrs. John) Kellner, Barbara (Mrs.
Don) Knvacs, Shirley (Mrs. Donald) Kuhmau
|a-.r] Rhoda (Mrs. Dale) Llndberg.
Also Ros (Mrs. Elbert) \l. I.imry. Marian
(Mrs. Michael) Marlnelli, Sue, (Mrs. Bob) May.
I-i iraiiw Mayer, Sally, (Mrs. George) Moxon,
Patty (Mrs. Howard) I.it t man, Gaye (Mrs.
-tohn) MeDonoiigh, Jean (Mrs. Robert) Nlren-
herg, Carol (Mrs. Wayne) Poutlnen, Jo (Mrs. A.
i ) Kyan. Birgit (Mrs. Axel) Strauch, Shirley
(Mra. Melvin) Stone, Harriet (Mrs. Fred) Su'.tan,
Susaii (Mrs. Marvin) Sinister. Ruth (Mrs. Luuls)
ft.uuls, Diane (Mrs. William) Spencer, Sally (Mrs.
J mis' Nlioftstall, Bobbe (Mrs. Sheldon) Schles-
nger, Joyce (Mrs. Iver) Tingloff, Jordana (Mrs.
loan) Wester and Marilyn (Mrs. Maurice) Wolf-
lagar.
ir fc
A 13th AND A 50th...
The 13th was the birthday and Bar Mitzvah
->. Mark Steven, son of Sam and Betty Finkelsteln
at Temple Beth El March 25. For the big day
Mark was joined by his sister Pattl, his maternal
:: and;>atvnts, Mr. and Mr*. Edward Rosensteln,
arid also Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Finkelsteln. Mr.
and Mr,. Lee Finkelsteln and Mr. and Mrs.
rxiuis Weiss, all of Baltimore. From Bowling
Greet: Ohio, came Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kal/.ner
and representing Washington, DC. were Mr.
and Ml*. Stanley Albert, Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Oerttet and Mrs. Samuel Welnsteln.
The reception and dinner that followed the
ceremonv later that evening could only bo de-
scribed as perfection itself. No doubt due to the
combined efforts of a capable staff and the
good taste and know-how of the lady and gentle-
man who hosted it, Sam and Betty.
Bountiful and exquisite floral bouquets of the
most delicate color and balance stood high above
the heads of the diners on vinyl see-through
pedestals. The band, candlellghting ceremony,
and a room full of happy relatives and friends
made the im)>ortant event one all will remember.
When it comes to wedding anniversaries, a
50th is not to be taken lightly. So, Judge and
Mrs. J. Jay Simons and Mr. and Mrs. Bcnj min
Post pulled out all the stops and invited 125
friends and relatives to a reception and dinnei at
Emerald HilLs Country Club in honor of the
golcien wedding anniversary of their parents Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Simons. And, a handsome, and
proud twosome they were, surrounded by chil-
dren and grandchildren and a few nieces an>'
nephews who flew in from Massachusetts-way
for the gala event (not to mention the overflow
crowd of friends who joined in the gay festivities).
So. our very heartiest congratulations on two
very important milestones in a lifetime. The 13th
birthday and Bar Mitzvah of Mark Finkel-itcin.
and the 50th wedding anniversary of Arthur and
Bertha Simons.
Jfv tf.
LUNCHING LADIES
It was a lovely luncheon of crepes, salad and
fresh fruit on a beautiful Florida day at the
lakeside home of Abbey (Mrs. Rubin) Klein. The
Hollywood Art Museum was the reason for the
get together and the newly formed advisory
group to the Museum took the opportunity to
exchange ideas on the various methods os assist-
ing this worthy cause of culture in our fair city.
Gert (Mrs. Herbert) Tulk was there to wel-
come the group along with hostess Abbey and
Marcia (Mrs. Stanley) Sliver. Members of the
new group are Nancy (Mrs. Norman) Atkin, Lee
(Mrs. Donald) Berman, Lorene (Mrs. Robert)
Butler, Pat (Mrs. William) Cox, Peg (Mrs. Ed-
ward) Foster, Babs (Mrs. Robert) Fuer, Anita
(Mrs. Stanley) Kernel, Mltrl (Mrs. Seymour)
Mann, Gay. (Mrs. John) Mc Donough, Estelle
(Mrs. Alan) Podis, Maxlne (Mrs. Harold) Sat-
chell and Addle (Mrs. Adrian) Walser.
The first venture for the new group will l>o
the planning of an early morning breakfast for
the businessmen of the community coupled with
the showing of a short but interested film. The
next meeting for the group will be two weeks
hence-, at which time all plans will be solidified
and further announcements will lie made.
Cr ti PEOPLE AND PUCES
Philip Michael Berman made his folks, Bob
and Sylvia, proud indeed. He's 13 and recently
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah at Temple Beth
Shalom Congrats are doubly in order for
Frieda and Sam La Salle celebrating 50 years
of wedded blis.; at a golden wedding anniversary
champagne brunch.
In spite of some less than enthusiastic re-
views "Nicholas and Alexandra" playing at a
Bay Harbor Lsland movie theatre drew quite a
crowd of viewers. A number of them making the
trek from Hollywood, and all on the same eve-
ning, were Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Schecter, Al and
Helen Krasne and Dr. and Mrs. Dave Blumsteln.
Wonder if they felt it was worth the trip?
Ah, but the one short trip to the Dlplemat
Hotel for the Burt Baeharach Show was .note
than worth the trip for all concerned. For the
music lovers there was the beautiful Bacha:ach
music, for all the gals there was handsome Burt
and, for all the gents the beautiful Angle Dick-
inson was very much on hand. Irv and Marge
Co an couldn't have picked a stronger attraction.
The car that started the small "personal car" trend, the
Thunderbird, has an all-new image for 1972. Available from
all "Big Teu" Ford dealers from Pompano to Perrine, the
Thunderbird's new size is reflected in the rear compartment,
where more than four inches of legroom have been added.
Offered with an impressive list of standard and optional
equipment, the Thunderbird continues to maintain classic
luxury in a size sought after by many.
Plans Announced By B'nai B'rith Women
B'nai B'rith Women Chapter No. p.m. in the Hemispheres Restau-
725 will hold a general member- I rant. 1950 S. Ocean Dr., Hallan-
ship meeting in the Town Hall j dale.
Room of the Home Federal Build-
ing. 1720 Harrison St.. Hollywood,, Mwnlwrship Luncheon May 3
Monday at 8 p.m.. with Rabbi r
Robert Frazin. spiritual leader of The Fort Lauderdale Pompano
Temple Soleil. as guest speaker. Chapter of Brandeis University
Rabbi Frazin will discuss "Who Is
The Best Jew?" a survey of con-
version to Judaism and mixed mar-
riage.
The Chapter also plans a ba/aar
at the Hollywood Fashion Center
from 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Tues-
Women's Committee will hold an
open membership meeting and
luncheon at noon Wednesday, May
3. at the home of Mrs. Arnold Ab-
bott. 4130 NE 27th Ave.. Light-
house Point. Reservations can be
made bv calling Mrs. Roger Od-
day and will hold its installation wak. 2881 NE 33rd Ct.. Fort Lau-
ceremonies Sunday, April 23 at 8 i derdale. Friends are invited.
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Page 10
+Je*isti ncridian
Friday. April U, 1972
SPIRITUAL CORNER
Rabbi Avrom L Drazin
By MAIM V LEVIN
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. spirit-
ual leader at Miramar's Temple
Israel, is excited at the great chal-
Religious
Services
MMI
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Rabbi Max J. Waits. Cantor Rev.
Jacob Dacuigar. 12 N.E. lat Ave
Friday 8:15 p.m. followed by Onec
Shabbat. Saturday 9 a.m. Kidduxh
.recaption. Pally Mlnvan 8:30 a.m.J
Mlnha-Maarlv 6:30 p.m.
HOUYWOOO
EL (Temple). 1361 S. 1th Ave
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
45
BETH SHALOM (Tempi*). 1728 Mon-
roe St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Irving Gold 4*
---------
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnaon St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraum. 47
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal)
Ail future s.tvi.-.-s will be held at
Sheridan HIIIh Elementary School,
Thoma* St.. Hollywood, every
Kabhi Avrom Drain.
lenge of worktng with a young
congregation. Since coming to the
area in January, Rabbi Drazin.
his wife and three children have
settled into their Miramar ho-ne
and find the area "tremendous"
The Rabbi's major concern is
our young people. "We must keep
our youth involved in something
distinctively Jewish." he says, "not
something nebulous, something
creative."
Rabbi Drazin believes we should
let our children do for themselves,
without adults doing for them. "If
we don't give them a chance to do
for themselves, they'll grow up ex-
pecting someone always to carry
the ball for them," he says.
Rabbi Drazin points proudly to
his Temple's youth program, which
includes a Young Judea group that
has won awards at every con-
clave its members have attended.
He enjoys his work with the Con-
ruzin.
firmation Class and claims the
teenagers are very interesting in
their Jewishness. "We do a lot of
communicating." he says.
Currently, the youngsters are
studying Judeo Christian co-
existence, and Rabbi Drazin claims
his entire class is more secure in
their Jewishness as a result of
their studies.
In the area of Jewish Education,
Rabbi Drazin feels very strongly
that children should be sent to
religious school to know why
they're Jewish -not merely to meet
a Bar Mitzvah requirement. "Jew-
ish education cannot succeed un-
til parents are ready for it to suc-
ceed," says the 3-year-old religi- ida> 1l|Klu at
ous leader. "The future of Jewish
education lies in day schools, not
congregation schools," he declares
A native of Ottawa. Ontario,
Rabbi Drazin comes to Temple Is-
rael after serving for six years as
spiritual leader of the Israelite
Center in Miami. He holds a B.A.
degree in Educational Psychology
from Roosevelt University in Chi-
cago; an MA. in Educational Ad-
ministration from Northwestern
University, and was ordained at
the Hebrew Theological College
in Chicago in 1959.
Rabbi Drazin accepted his first
pulpit in Mason City, Iowa in 1959.
Two years later he became spirit-
ual leader at B'nai Sholom Con-
gregation in St. Joseph, Mo., a
post he held for five years; he also
served for two years as chaplain
at Missouri State Hospital.
Rabbi Drazin b e li e v e s that
Broward County is just beginning
to "take off and grow. He hopes
to see a Kehillah type of commun-
ity here, where congregations will
work together on a community-
wide basis, providing youth pro-
TEMPLE BETH AHM.310 Southwest
2nd Avenue, Hollywood
Friday 8:15 p m. Murray Wetrher ns-
Histed by Phil Schwartz. Oueg Sha-
bat apoiiHored by Slaterhood.
MKAMAR
ISRAEL (Tempi*) 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. 49,
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH OADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kmgsiey. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 3?
Bar Mitzvah
BRIAN GALE
Brian, the son of Mrs. Jenice
Gale, will celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday morning. April 15,
at Temple Israel of Miramar.
Cr & &
GREG BAI'MAN
Greg, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Bauman, will become Bar
Mitzvah Saturday morning April
15, during Temple Solel services
at Sheridan Hills Elementary
School.
# Q.
RICKY PETERMAN
Ricky Peterman, son of Mr. and
grams, a high school of Jewish ^ Jfnn' Qu^t, will cele-
atud.es; study tours to Israel and i *,tlh,s ABar, Mitzvah Saturday
similar projects. I ,n*' Apnl ^rinK Temple
1 Solel services at Sheridan Hills
"In the final analysis," says the
rabbi, "Judaism's entire future lies
in today's teenagers and how we
prepare them for that responsibil-
ity."
Question
Box
By RABBI SAM TEL J. FOX
Why are* sacrifice*) mentioned
In the prayer book in the coura*
at our dally. Sabbath and holi-
day prayers?
In the days of the old Temple,
prayers accompanied the sacri-
fices. Actually, the prayers ex-
pressed the motive of the sacri-
fies and gave the sacrifices mean-
ing and objective. The rabbis say
that our prayers of today still
have references to the ancient
sacrifices, even though they do
not exist any more. Indeed, the
traditional Jew looks forward to
their restoration in the Messianic
age. Rosensweig once said that
prayer today is a training ground
through which the Jew can
achieve the restoration of the an-
cient glory of the sacrificial ritual
of the Temple.
The aims of the sacrifices were
the same as the aim of prayer.
First, prayer and sacrifice show
an awareness of God on the part
of the worshipper. By offering
some possession man recognizes in
sacrifice that his possessions as a
whole really belong to God. By
offering the life of an animal in
sacrifice man acknowledges that
life itself belongs to God.
Thus man, in praying and in sac-
rifice, surrenders his right to his
jxKsessions and even to his life
unto the Almighty God. This is
why prayers mention sacrifices.
Furthermore, man in prayer and
sacrifice demonstrates his intense
desire to be close to the Almighty.
A feeling of closeness and friend-
ship is practically demonstrated by
the willingness to give something
up for one's beloved.
Sometimes an estrangement takes
place which creates a distance
between man and God. Making
up. which means closing the gap.
is affected by again demonstrating
one's closeness by sacrificing some-
thing even if necessary, one's
own life for his friend. God, who
has a right to expect our very
lives, either as a token of friend-
ship or as a surrender of the life
we forfeited through in, is merci-
ful and allows us to substitute
either a part of our possessions or
the life of an animal when sacri-
fices were practiced as a token of
our willingness to give up every-
thing, should it be necessary, to
display recognition of the sover-
eignty of the Lord of the Universe
(C). 1972, Jewish Telegraphic Agency)
By offering parts of the animal Graphologist Is Speaker
in what is called by some "a peace Graphologist Mrs. Charlotte Lei-
by some "a pe
offering" man demonstrates his
willingness to share everything
with God. In asking God for sus-
tenance in the course of his pray-
ers, man admits that sustenance
comes through God. By asking for
life itself in his prayers man shows
that life comes from God.
bel was the speaker at a meeting
of the Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom recently. Mrs. Leibel not
only spoke on graphology but also
analyzed the handwriting of some
of the members. Mrs. Herman
Niad was program chairman; Mrs.
Jerome Friedman is Sisterhood
I president.
Elementary School.
to to -Cr
LOW GEILMAN
Lori, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Geilman, will celebrate her
Bat Mitzvah Friday evening April
14, at Temple Sinai.
to to -Cr
JEFFREY UK MM \ N
Jeffrey, the son of Mrs. Sally
Richman and Dr. William Rich-
man, will celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday morning, April 15
at Temple Sinai.
to to *
MICHAEL LIPOF
Michael, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Steve Lipof, will become Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday morning, April 22
at Temple Sinai.
* *
LEXA ROSEAN
Lexa. the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Rosean, will be Bat
Mitzvah Friday evening, April 14
at Temple Beth Shalom.
to to it
DAVID PERETZ
David, the son of Dr. and: Mrs.
Harvey Peretz. will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah at 9 a.m. Saturday.
April 15, at Temple Beth Shalom
to to -to
ELLVN SETNOR
Ellyn, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. David Setnor, will be Bat
Mitzvah Friday evening. April 21,
at Temple Beth Shalom.
to to *
STEVEN SEIDEN
Steven, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Melvin Seiden, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning,
April 22. at Temple Beth Shalom
to -to. VS-
JOHN LEIGHTON
John Elliott, the son of Mrs.
Barbara R. Leighton, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
during the 11 a.m. services at Tem-
ple Beth El Saturday, April 15.
c
ifa <-* Sl-NDAV, APRIL Iff
Broward Zionist District Kfar Silver Annual Meeting-.
8 pjn. Temple Sinai
MONDAY, APRIL 17
National Council of Jewish Women Houywooo1 Section"^'
12:30 p.m. Discussion Meeting Home Federal Bui'dine
Hallandale Blvd.
B'nai B'rith Women of Hollywood Meeting 8 p.m. -.
Home Federal Building Hollywood
Jl'ESDAY, APRIL IS
Plaza Towers Group of HadassahMeeting 12:30 p.m.
Social Hall
Chai Group of HadassahInstallation of Officers 12:30
p.m. Home Federal Building Hallandale Blvd.
Hemispheres Group of Hacassah Membership Tea__12:30
p.m. Ocean Terrace Room of Hemispheres
Imperial Group of Hadassah Meeting and Installation of
Officers 12:30 p.m. West Card Room
THI'RSDAY, APRIL 20
Hallandale Chapter Womens American ORT Meeting
1 p.m. Home Federal Building Hallandale Boulevard
Henrietta Szold Group HadassahElection of Officers
12:30 p.m. Miramar Recreation Center
Hallandale Chapter American Israeli Lighthouse Meeting
12:30 p.m. Home Federal Building Hallandale
Minnie Goldstein Chapter American Israeli Lighthouse
Meeting 12:30 p.m.Washington Federal Banq Building
633 North East 167th Street
SATURDAY, APRIL M
Hollywood Hills ORT Chapter Square Dance 8:30 p.m.
Storms Ranch in Davie
SINDAY, APRIL 2S
B'nai B'rith Women of Hollywood Installation of Officers
8 p.m. Ocean Terrace Room at Hemispheres
MONDAY, APRIL 24
National Council of Jewish Women Hollywood Section
Board Meeting 10 a.m. Home Federal Building -.
Hallandale
TUESDAY, APRIL 25
Robert Z. Franzblau, Miramar Post 177 JWV Meeting
8:30 p.m. Temple Israel of Miramar
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah Book Review 1 p.m.
Home Federal Building Hollywood
WEDNRSDAY, APRIL 2fi
Sisterhood Temple Beth Shalom Donor Luncheon 11:30
a.m. Deauville Hotel
THURSDAY, APRIL 27
Sisterhood Temple Sinai Board Meeting 8 pjr.. Tem-
ple Sinai
The celebrant is a student at
Nova Middle School, where he is
In the seventh grade.
Mrs. Leighton will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat in her son's honor.
Among the guests will be his
maternal grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. William Bauer of Belmont,
Calif.
Dancers Expelled
From Ballet Troupe
LONDON (JTA) A Jewish
couple who had been soloists with
the Kirov Ballet in Leningrad,
were expelled from the troupe
after applying for exit visas to go
to Israel, Jewish sources in the
Soviet Union reported.
The sources said the dancers,
whose professional names are Va-
lery Anov and Galina Lagadina,
were denounced by their fellow
performers when they applied to
the Kirov collective for the char-
acter references required to obtain
exit visas.
They appeared before the col-
lective March 30. When they ar-
rived at the theater for rehearsals
April 1 they were not allowed in,
and were called "ungrateful and
treacherous characters." The di-
rector of the troupe, reportedly
advised Lagadina to leave her hus-
band and remain with the ballet
company, and one of the producers
declared he would have nothing
more to do with the couple.
Zaryit Settlers Return
TEL AVIV (JTA) The set-
tlers of Zaryit, who deserted
their village in Upper Galilee a
week ago in protest against
harsh economic conditions, be-
gan returning Saturday night.
The residents of the border vil-
lage did not win their demand
for better land to cultivate, but
they are reportedly considering
more practical ways of solving
their problems. A new commit-
tee has been elected to consider
future measures.
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ioy, April 14. 1972
*tei*tfkrMiatn
Vaqt 11
Israel Newsletter
By CARL ALPER7
An Arab Village Awaiting Discovery
e MALL THOUGH IT 18, Israel &tjl) has a number
** or charming places which are not on any q{ the,
ndard sightseeing trips. I am writing thi* fsouv,
the unknown village of Rama an
Arab township in the Lower Gali-
lee, a pleasant, interesting site
still waiting to be discovered.
Rama is a town of some 4.000
inhabitants, tucked away on a
ridge 1.CO0 feet above sea level,
off the Aere-Safed road. It has
electricity and running water, bu:
Modernity has not spoiled its
C iaan. The foot of the tourist has not yet trod
t.k ough its winding alleys.
The scattered shreds, ancient pillars and rrosa-
tei are unexplored. Even the archaeologist has not
v< i been here.
What gives Rama a character of its own and
> ts it apart from other Arab villages is the high
U vel of the education of its members. Almost all
it-, children attend school. There are two high
school*, with an enrollment of 630, one of which
;. -o attracts attendance from other Arab villages
miles around.
The economic basb of the village is agriculture:
olives, fruit, cattle. Indeed, the modern olive oil
press is an interesting sjght. However Rama has
another important "industry": dozens at its natives
have became" teachers hi A'ratf'sVhools throughout *
the Galilee -again a reflection of the high educa-
tional level of its people. I was interested to learn
from the owner of the local newsstand and book-
shop that a large number of Hebrew newspaper;
are read in Rama though the town has no Jews.
Almost everyone with whom I chatted in the streets
spoke good or adequate Hebrew.
One explanation is to be found in the composi-
tion of the population. Two thirds of the people are
Christians, almost one third Druzes, with only a
scattering of Moslems. I saw a number of Diium
youth proudly wearing the uniform of the Israel
defense forces.
How does one measure the degree of 20th cen-
tury civilization in a place like this? Rama cer-
tainly passes all educational criteria with flying
colors. I looked around. I found two banks, four
houses of worship, three barber shops. Most of the
Arabs wear modern dress.
There are 106 private automobiles in Rama. Al-
most every family has a washing machine, an elec-
tric refrigerator, gas or electric range, and a tele-
terial prosperity. i.
:: -!
There is no movie house, I was told i uel iiLy.
"TJie shigle cmema jjacj been operated by a local
citizen, but when his family had a row with another
big family clan, the latter boycotted the place and
it closed down.
The people are clean, friendly, hospitable. The
strolling, curious stranger was invited indoors for
coffee or even lunch by almost everyone with whom
he chatted. I saw something here I have never seen
in any other Arab village, large or small, anywhere
in Israel: a large garbage collection truck rolling
through the alleys, and Arab women descending
from their homes with full buckets which they
emptied carefully into the van.
The air is crisp and clear here. The view is
beautiful; Haifa's Mt. Carmel, some 20 miles away
as the bird flics, is clearly visible and its lights
sparkle brightly at night.
Some day Rama will be discovered. Please, no
vision set. Surely these are evidence at least of ma-
factories; maybe a health resort or a hotel. I hope
the people will not be spoiled when the inundation
comes.
I
BOOK REVIEW By Seymour B. Liebman
Notes On Reform Jews, Etc,
1- HOOK l;,.|,irtu lw V ,'rl, )>v I ...vri-.r.-l T ITain i I .... rlruiht tH'it man,- rf ll\ DnfTvcm vnhHinnt.i
1. KOOK Keiiirm Is a Verb by Leonard J. Fein (Long
fcange Planning Committee of the Union of American
few Congregations, hereafter UAHC) is sub-titled
"Notes on Reform and Reforming Jews,"
and is Hie result of a "pilot project for
synagogue change." The study had the
cooperation of a team of professors and
social scientists.
The questionnaire utilised was, to a
great extent,'similar to that create j for
the Lakeyille Study. There are many
conclusions drawn by Fein and hU as-
' sociates, jjpmo of which are yet to be
!. Although the need for change is indicated, we
is W, Were &mg. JMftEW I. SJ6AI
| '. '
Solidarity D#y Near*
|s is <.i: ah hois for any of us to advise Presi-
dent Nixon what to say or do about the 2 or 3
pillion .lews in the Soviet Union when he under-
takes an exciting mission to Mos-
cow in May?
The State Department, after
spelling out the text of a recom-
mendation for a Congressional
Resolution on Soviet Jews a few
iveeks ago, went on to say it saw
no reason for the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee to advise the
President on what he should do
Well, that's at the summit of our government:
lud we'll leave it up to Foreign Relations Commit-
' Fullbright and presidential aides to unlock the
Ituntion. But meanwhile, as free and deeply con-
i-med citizens of the United States, aware of the
Dllble barreled hardships and opportunities now
puifronting Jews in the Soviet Union, we have the
p-'ht and privilege to speak up.
In large part, that process will unfold as prep-
arations go forward for "national Solidarity Day
lor Soviet Jews," April 30, followed by an historic
isscmbly in Washington on May 3. I these two events
k'inmnnd our closest attention) Jews of America,
Dined by others who now comprehend the agony
rod ecstasy of Russian Jewry at this exciting junc-
ture of history, will make the greatest concerted
Efforts of modern times to point up the drama of
Ihc situation and appeal for effective action.
This will be in full awareness that the Russian
pear has been doing strange things with the spigo.
Vat turns off and then turns on the flow of Jewish
emigration from Russia. There was a trickle in the
JWfiOs when Jews throughout the world united on
It his issue as they have on no other problem with
[the exception of backing for Israel against NasierV
[threat in 1967.
In 1971, about 1.000 Jews were permittd to
[leave Russia. The figure for 1972 jumped to 13.000
Jit is estimated that nearly 75,000 affidavits have
|been sent this year upon request to Jews in the
[soviet Union, and some close Russian watchers are
Fsanguine enough to believe that eventually as
I many as 300.000 Jews will depart Russia.
.-.' ....... t
doubt that many of the Reform rabbinate will change.
This statemen' is based ui>on our experience with three
leading American Reformists who were exposed to many
findings similar to Fein's.
Prof. Fein writes, "The past 15 years have seen an
attrition of support for liberal propositions, with no con-
commitant increase in supix>rt for specifically Jewish
positions." He interprets his statistics rather a "dissillu-
sior.ment" within the Jewish community rather than a
backlash. He does not clarify whether community means
that of Reform or the general community.
The generation gap appears (almost catastrophically
to an observant Jew) in the field of philanthrophy only
four par cent of Jteform youth agreed that it was essential
to give to Jewish causes if one is to be a "good Jew"
while the parents stood at 32';. On intermarriage. li'A
of adults "held it essential" not to marry out of the
faith while only 43% of the youth agreed. It is also re-
vealed that there are 695 temples affiliated with UAHC
with an aggregate membership of 224.311 and 162 tem-
ples have no rabbis.
We hark back to Alvin Reines, a leading theologian
at HUC, whose view is that "there is no Jewish tradition
only a continuum of ancient rather than essence." Jakob
Petuchowski, another leading theologian at HUC, wrote
in 1966 that the ranks of the Reform rabbinate each year
"are swelled by young rabbis with the sincerely
held conviction that Reform Judaism is a new religion."
He then quotes Reines "That new religion, called Reform
Judaism' has only one dogma, and that is the absolute
freedom to think and do what he likes."
Morrison David Bial in his Llberul Judaism ut Home
(UAHC. $2.50) writes that some Reform practices "have
been borrowed from cultures and religions that sur-
round the Jewish community." He is not refcrrin;; to
Pharisaic or other acculturation but those borrowed in
the past century and he is not referring to traditional
Jewish rites. Bial writes, "It is the atmosphere of the
home that determines the firmness of Jewish loyalty ..."
Fein's study shows the barrenness of Jewish ritual, prac-
tice and culture in the majority of Reform homes.
Amen: The DUr, <* Bbl Martta SU**I (Fawcett
Crest Books, $1.23) is a comi>endium of self-serving
statements and illustrative of what Fein found in the
"actual Reform Jaw." Siegel epitomizes himself when he
wrote anent Jews, "We're as Insecure as the blacks -
and twice as neurotic." It is difficult to find a book more
tasteless and as devoid of what is the essence of Judaism.
Another Reform rabbi Samuel M. Silver, in How to
Km joy Thin Moment (Cornerstone Library $1.95) has
complied sporific monenntcs and cliches reminiscent of
Kdgar Guest. Eample "So live decently, fearlessly.
Joyously, and don't forget that in the long run it is not
the years in your life but the life in your years." All
Italicized in the book.)
Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR
A Personal History
7"V
QNB OK THE MOST interesting chapter < in
^^ Meyer Weisgal's new book, "Meyer Weisgal
... So Far." released recently by Random House,
is the one in which he tells how
he participated in the activities of
the group in New York which was
knovvn under the name "Materials
for Palestine." The "materials"
were ramshackle airplanes, ships,
surplus war good-;, machines and
spare parts, all intended for the
Jewish underground in Palestine
in preparation for the proclama-
tion of the Jewish state.
It was the year 1947. The United Nations was
discussing the partitioning of Palestine in a Jewish
and Arab state. The Jewish state was yet unborn,
but it already had its underground army, navy and
air force ready to come into the 0[>en after the
official announcement of the establishment of Is-
rael. It was for these aimed forces that a group
of 30 American Jews, silently and vigorously,
scoured the United States for old equipment thai
was shipped in pieces, and under camouflage, to
Palestine. The group also forwarded medical sup-
plies and hospital equipment openly.
Mr. Weisgal does not tell the whole story, but
he relates how he was instrumental in influencing
Herbert Bayard Swope. the former managing editpr
of Pulitzer's New York World, to intervene with
high Washington authorities for lifting the ban pn
the first two airplanes which the group succeeded
in securing, and for which they had voluntary pilots
ready to take off. TTv-se first two planes were to
be the nucleus of the Jewish air force; with them
rested the destiny of Jewish air power.
When he told Mr. Swope of the desperate situa-
tion, the latter, who has never been considered n
Jew, picked up the telephone and a brief conversa-
tion eniued. He spoke to somebody saying: "This
is Herbert. You remember when 1 was editor of
The World" and the Irish were lighting for their
freedom, and you asked me to do something for
you and I did? Now I am going to ask you to do
something for my people. I want you to give orders
for those two planes to leave this afternoon. That
is the only payment I want from you for my serv-
ices to the Irish Republic."
A few hours later the planes left.
Mr Weisgal also tells of a similar incident in
which he plaved an important role, but this time
it had to do with three ships. They had been pur-
chased and refitted in Philadelphia for carrying il-
legal immigrants from Europe to Palestine. Bui
under some kind of pressure they were not allowed
to move out of Philadelphia. With the helpful ad-
vice of $amuel Zemurray. president of the United
Fruit Company, Mr. Weisgal succeeded in arranging
for the ships to leave for Italy within four Jays.
One of these ships was the "Exodus."
This book Is full of revealing and interesting
episodes providing an inside view of important de-
velopments that took place in the Jewish world hotn
before anl after the establishment of Israel. It is
a personal history impressively related against the
background of the author's unusual experiences.
I
I i
1
v
:.
i


Page 12
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Friday, April 14, I975
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