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:
AA00014307:00041

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewisti ttcridli&ri
lume 2 Number 14
and SIIOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
__________________Hollywood, Florida Friday, May 12. 1972
Price 20 cants
CAMPAIGN ENDS MAY 21
Pledges Total More Than $1,000,000
first has been reached the
Ipaign of the Jewish Welfare
leration of Greater Hollywood
I surpassed a million dollars in
|ges received. This is the lar-
amount ever raised from this
nunity.
Every worker and contributor
lid be justly proud of this ac-
^plishment," Dr. Norman At-
campaign chairman declared.
the same time we should not
on our laurels, as there are
by people who have not yet
been given the opportunity to
make their 1972 gift."
News from Israel, said Dr. At-
kin. Indicates that the financial
needs of the people will not ">e met
unless a tremendous effort is made
to contact every Jew for his con-
tribution. The campaign leadership
has been receiving urgent mes-
sages from Louis Plncus, execu-
tive vice president of the Jewish
Agency, requesting immediate
cash to handle immigrants."
The campaign leadership has
set Sunday, May 21 as the official
campaign closing date; an eve-
ning of gratitude and apprecia-
tion will be held at Temple Sinai
beginning at 8 p.m. Workers and
contributors will be honored; the
entire community is invited.
The closing campaign event will
not include any solicitation of
funds. All workers, however, are
requested to return their com-
pleted pledge cards at that time.
An outstanding speaker will pre-
sent the current situation in Is-
rael and the Soviet Union.
'housands March To Show
olidarity With Soviet Jewry
JEW YORK (JTA) Hun-
of thousands of persons
rrched in some 100 cities across
country April 30 to express
pir support for Soviet Jewry
to urge President Nixon to
ercede in behalf of Soviet
vry when he meets with the
fissian leader May 22.
tie largest demonstrations
tside New York were in De-
Wt where 4,000 persons and a
i-car motorcade participated
I a rally, and in Chicago, where
ore than 2,500 attended a rally
the Civic Opera House. In
M'as, an overflow crowdd of
massed at the McFarlin
ena in an event cosponsored
| the city's churches and syna-
oes.
Organizer* of the marches and
meetings tormed event* a major
success and an Indication that
the American Jewish commun-
ity was actively Involved and
committed to aid their brethren
in the l.s.s.R.
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry, which sponsored
the National Solidarity Day for
Soviet Jewry, and the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, which coordi-
nated local activities and mobil-
ized forces and resources for the
event on behalf of the NCSJ,
was termed by Richard Maass,
NCSJ chairman, the most con-
certed and cohesive undertaking
by American Jewry in the cause
of Soviet Jewrv.
Throughout the country peti-
tions were circulated to collect
one million signature* to be
given to Mr. Nixon prior to his
departure for Moscow. Empha-
sis during the marches and ral-
lies was on freeing Soviet Jew*
now Imprisoned and treated as
criminals and the restoration of
fundamental human rights to
Soviet Jews. Including the ;-lght
to emigrate freely.
Meanwhile, a report from Lon-
don stated that according to
Jewish sources in the Soviet
Union 67 Jews proclaimed a
hunger strike in Kiev and Mos-
cow to protest against delays in
issuing them visas and to ex-
press solidarity with the dem-
onstrators in th United S'ates.
Waldheim Takes Reins From Jarring
JNITED NATIONS, N.Y.
TA) United Nations Sccre-
General Kurt Waldheim
apparently taken over the
is, at least temporarily, from
mediator Gunnar V. Jar-
|g in an attempt to break the
asse over Middle East peace
gotiations.
iThile the Jarring mission has
been written off, Waldheim
[ known to have approached
ell and Egyptian ambassa-
ts to the United Nations sep-
^tely last week with a pro-
al for a Mideast peace con-
snee which he indicated he
iild be willing to chair. The
was broached to Israel's
ibassador Yosef Tekoah and
ppt's Ambassador Ahmed Ab-
Maguid.
Ir. Waldheim'* plan report-
would Involve Israel. Egypt,
Inn and Syria In talk* of
ne sort, probaMv Indirect to
(in with, but with direct con-
Is at later stages.
According to reports from
rusalem, consultations are
ting place over Waldheim's
Dposal but no position has been
nulated by the Israel govern-
frt.
here has been no indication
what the Arab position is.
Arab states have previously
insisted on a prior commitment
from Israel to withdraw from
all the occupied territories be-
fore they come to the negotiat-
ing table.
When he was elected to the
office of secretary general early
this year, Mr. Waldheim indi-
cated that he believed the IV
should play an active role a* a
peace-maker. He has also said
that he might personally take
charge of the Middle East prob-
lem should the Jarring missions
remain deadlocked.
The type of conference Wald-
heim is believed to have in mind
has precedence in the Rhodes
Armistice talks of 1949 held un-
der the aegis of the late Dr.
Ralph Bunche.
Israel probably will take the
position that any talks with the
Arab states under any auspices
would be useful. But sources
here do not expect any new
developments before President
Nixon's visit to Moscow.
Sadat Speech Called
'Verbal Escalation9
JERUSALEM (JTA) Re-
peating that Egypt was pre-
pared to sacrifice a million men
in battle against Israel, Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat promised in
a May Day speech In Alexan-
dria that Israel would "pay an
even higher price."
He declared that Egypt would
not be satisfied with the libera-
tion of the territories occupied
by Israel bat only with "the
complete destruction of the Is-
raeli arrogance."
Mr. Sadat likened Israel to
the Crusaders of the 11th cen-
tury and said all Arab peoples
must fight against the "Zionist
invaders." He also rejected the
American proposal for an in-
terim agreement with Israel to
reopen the Suez Canal and told
his audience, The Russians
help us with armaments but we
shall fight by ourselves."
Political circles here comment-
ing on Sadat's speech said it rep-
resented a verbal escalation
against Israel.
Women's Division
Shows 80% Gain
Mrs. Carolyn Davis, chairman
of the Women's Division, reports
that over $90,000 has been ra.sed
by the Women's Division of Great-
er Hollywood for the 1972 Jewish
Welfare Federation campaign.
This is by far the greatest
amount ever pledged to the Wom-
en's Division, Mrs. Davis explained,
and with continued efforts $100,000
can certainly be reached. Last
year some $62,000 was pledged.
Mrs. Robert Baer, cochairman
of the Women's Division, expressed
her appreciation to those who
have given in the past and have
increased substantially their gift
this year, and to the many new
contributors from all age groups.
"We are now developing a cadre
of young women who are beginning
to face their responsibilities as
mothers and women of valor by
teaching the concepts of Tzedakah
and practicing it," Mrs. Baer
declared.
Jewish Groups Condemn Escalation
NEW YORK (JTA) Tho Jewish organizations have de-
manded that the United States pull out of the escalating Vietnam
war. A resolution of the national governing council of the American
Jewish Congress, condemning the "massive escalation" ot the war
in Southeast Asia, urged the Nixon administration to set July 1 as
the date for a complete withdrawal of all U.S. forces and a cessa-
tion of hostilities and the National Council of Jewish Women called
on the U.S. government to withdraw all American troops and re-
sume the peace negotiations in Paris.
Jewish Prisoners Removed From Potma
LONDON (JTA)--Four Jewish prisoners at Potma in the
Mordovian RepublicBoris Penson, Hillel Shur, Arkady Shpilberg
and Lassal Kaminsky were illegally removed from that camp
April 4 and confined to the prison in Saransk, also in the Mordovian
Republic, apparently to isloate them, according to Jewish sources
in the Soviet Union. The four were sentenced to terms in a labor
camp, net a prison.
Medical Abortions Increase 30-50*%
JERUSALEM (JTA) An epidemic of German measles during
the past two months has brought about a rise of between 30-50%
in the number of medical abortions performed in Israeli hospitals,
it was reported. The disease can cause death or malformation of an
unborn infant if contiacted by the mother during the first three
months of pregnancy. Medical abortions are legal in Israel and free
for members of the sickfunds.
Anti-Semitic Acts Intended As Test'
ROME (JTA)Leaders of Italy's Jewish community warn
that a rash of anti-Semitic acts by Italian neo-Facists- are intended
to test whether Italic public opinion would lolerate such acts on the
eve of next week's general elections. Sergio Piperno, president of
the Union of Italian Jewish Communities, and Chief Rabbi Elio
Toaff spoke at ceremonies reconsecrating the 18th century syna-
gogue in Gorizia which was broken into and vandalized last week
by unknown persons believed to be neo-Facists.
Allon Confers With Rogers
WASHINGTON (JTA) -Israel's Deputy Premier Yigal Allon
conferred with Secretary of State William P. Rogers at the State
Department for 80 minutes Monday. It was their first meeting in a
year and the final U.S.-Israel consultation before the Moscow sum-
mit visit of President Nixon. Mr. Allon was accompanied by Israel
Ambassador Yitzhak Rabin and top officials of the Israel Embassy
here. The meeting was also attended by Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern Affairs Joseph J. Sisco, his aide, Deputy
Assistant Secretary Alfred L. Atherton, and H. H. Stackhouse, the
State Department's Israel desk officer.


Page 2
*Jewistincridton
Friday, May 12,197J
Apartment Division Still
Showing 100% Increase
The Apartment Division of Jew-
ish Welfare Federation of Greater
Hollywood continues to show, a
100'r4 increase' over last years
campaign.
The Division, under the chair-
manship of Maurie Meyers and co-
chairmanship of Melvin H. Uaer
and Murray Smiihlinc, has not
only inoreas of contributions but has also sig-
nilieantly increased the number
of sifts given.
It is the fastest growing divi-
sion of the Keoeiaiion campaign,
due primarily to rapid growth of
high rise buildings in the Halan-
dal.-Hollywood area and the tre-
mendous influx of new residents
they have brought.
Among the buildings that have
Hadassnli Groups'
Final 'Meetings
For The Season
Hallandale Chanter of Hada
snh Group will hold their final
meeting! of the season this month.
C'vii (Jroiip will meet Tuesday
nt 12:30 p.m. nt the Home Federa'
Building, Florence R t*e, program
\ Ice president, will chair the meet-
ing.
ri;i/.:i Towers i< having a "White
Elephant Sale" Tuesday at 12:30
p.m. Mrs. Sam Sisholce is chair-
man loi the day.
imperial Towers "Education I
Day" will Include .>pen discussions
by members Wednesday at 12:30
p.m. Mrs. Ben Salizman. education
vice president, will preside.
ParhM Hadawuh (iroup'n instal-
lation of officers and board for
1972-73 will take place Tuesday.
May J3 at 12:30 p.m. Florence
ROW will be the installing officer.
turned in progress reports during
the last few wt$ks arc:
Parker Dorado.^ Norman Gor-
don, chairman of this building, re-
ported a total of $11,000 collected
from 134 contributors.
i.iner.ild Mills Apartments
Some 33 contributors gave j-4.265.
This group of building! was under
I the chairmanship of Sidr.ej*
I Blackmail, Alex Charcowsky and
] Lee Rosenberg. Amount noted in-
cluded both regular and Women's
Division gifts.
Hollywood Towers Dr. John
Askin and Abner Lichtenstein were
] cochairmen in this building, with
j 37 contributors. Total money
raised is 85.191. This includes
| Women's Division gifts.
Beverly Apartments Some 30
contributor! En this building gave
! a total of $524. In this case $215
is from the Women's Division and
$309 from regular contributors.
Cocbairman of this building are
David Kaufman and Simeon Ein-
stein.
Sheridan Lakes Apartments
Cochairmen in these building- are
Oscar Rozansky, Maynard Miller.
Ben Katz, Marcy I-e\ins and Henry
R. Cohen. Total collected is $2,373
from 117 contributors.
Sea Air Towers The 88 con-
tributors in this building donated
S1&201. In charge of solicitation
In the building is Aaron J. Brown
with Joseph Kniger as cochair-
man. At least 22 of these contri-
butions, totaling $1,621, can be
credited to Ihe Women's Division
Secretary Stone
Aids Registration
Secretary of State Richard
Stone, the state's top elections of-
ficial, plans to visit all 67 Florida
counties in the coming months to
encourage citizens to register to
vote.
"There remain many citizens
who are eligible, but who have
not taken the time or effort to
see their local supervisors of elec-
tion to register," Mr. Stone .said.
"It is my hope to visit all 67
counties to assist the local super-
visors of election in encouraging
more citizens to register and par-
ticipate in the electoral process.''
hi- said.
Mil; :-.:. 11
I I BMBMSSSJSMSI -I- ssa
11 '-.i. ;.
Writ Served On Publishers
Of The Oxford Dictionary
LONDON (JTAi -Marcus Shloimovitz of Manchester has
Eerved a writ against the Clarendon Press, publishers of the
Oxford Dictionary, seeking an injunction against their use 0f
allegedly derogatory definitions of the word "Jew."
The definitions referred to arc "a grasping or extortionate
usurer," and "a trader who drives hard bargaining and deals
craftily." The verb form of "Jew" is defined by the dictionary
a< "to cheat."
The Clarendon Press declined comment on grounds the mat-
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Wherever you live at Point II, Point of Americas,
you'll live with a view of the Atlantic and the Gulf-
stream where the Port Everglades Inlet meets the sea.
From your own private balcony (large enough to
make al fresco dining a habit), or your private beach.
The view inside lives up to it all. Luxury. From
marble to exotic woods to custom features. In every
spacious room. The kind of elegance that comes with
architectural design, not just expensive fixtures. Solid,
sound-conditioned construction. Kitchens that make
cooking a recreation. Bathrooms that make some liv-
ing rooms look small.
The living lives up to your expectations, too.
Recreation centers around the pool, with its marble
mosaic sundeck and adjacent saunas and game rooms.
A calendar of social activities. All in a garden setting.
A view, a way of life that's priceless. Which makes
a somewhat expensive price tag quite a bargain.
It's as far as you can go.
Condominium mod*h optn daily at MOO South Ocoan Lam. Fort Laudardata
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idayvMay 12. 1972
+Je*isti norklinn
Pago 3
Solidarity Day's Purpose
Achieved In Spite Of Rain
Bocausp of rain Sunday, April
tht Solidarity Day rally al
loung Circle was cancelled.
Bui Jerome Friedman, chairman
the Solidarity Day Committee
the Jewish Community Uela-
Cleveland industrialist Mor-
ton L. Mandel, who was re-
elected president of the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare Board
at its, recent convention in
Atlanta, announced his fam-
ily's gift of S200.000 for the
establishment of a new com-
munity center in Kiiyat Yam,
Israel.
Henrietta Szold Group's
Installation Set May 18
The Henrietta Szold Group of
lh' Hollywood Chapter of H.i.las-
kah will hold its installation lunch-
eon at the Reef Restaurant, Fort
l-audeniale, at noon Thursday.
May 18. it has Ix en announced.
Amonx the ..officers to be in-
Is tailed are Adele Foland, presi-
|d.nt; Gertrude Rothstein and
JYetta Click, vice presidents; Hose
IKiahser, recording secretary; Kate
IKalter, financial secretary; Flor-
lenee Novick. parliamentnrian;
|Kmma Rosen, treasurer, and Syl-
k'la Wein, corresponding secretary.
PATTERSON'S
Day I Night Plumbing Service
Repe;rs, Alterations, Contracting
Dial 9454)835
Dependable Service Since 1947
Covering Dade & Broward Counties
Broasted Cri ..kens .
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DIPLOMAT FOOD MARKET
3505 S. Ocean Drive. Hollywood
Diplomat Tower Bldg 922-5618
New Management New Prices
New Policy
'/
"THE MANE EVENT
BEAUTY SALON
vour "Mane" Appearance it our
Main Concern
4230 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood
Owner Dotty Kuahner987-8440
tions Council reported that even
with rain and the resulting can-
cellation, more than 100 people
came to Young Circle, bringing
with them 2,500 signed petitions
"What we set out to accom-
plish was achieved," Mr. Fried-
man said. "Petitions were signed,
i and proclamations wero presented
, by the mayors of Hollywood, Mir-
; amar, Dania and Hallandale."
Gov. Reubin Askew declared
I April ,",0 to be "Solidarity Day in
a proclamation which was for-
warded to President Nixon. The
, press, radio and television also
' gave their support to this under-
taking.
Joseph Kleiman, chairman of
the JewLsh Community Relations
' Council, warned the community
I not to stop putting the cauc" of
I the Soviet Jew in front of the
j public day after day.
Booths in the shopping malls ',
were manned by the women of'
Ol'.T and men and women of the \
' Jewish War Veterans and their
, Auxiliary, who received special ,
thanks from Mr. Friedman.
Members of the Soviet Jewry
I committee were Jack Berman. Mrs.
I Aubrey Buschbaum, Sol Cooper,
. Louis Deutsch, Mrs. Debhy Frank,
Mark Fried, Tommy Katz, Mrs.
Arthur Rosean and Robert Wolf-
! sou.
Hallandale BBW
Chapter Installs
The Hallandale Chapter of B'nal
B'rith Women met recently to in-
stall its officers for the year VJ72-
73. Mrs. Newton Hofstader was
installing officer.
Officers installed include Mrs.
Edward Sherman, president; Mrs.
Led'Bernstein, Mrs. Morris David-
son and Mrs. Harry Hochheiser,
vice presidents; Helena Mandel-
stamm, treasurer; Mrs. Harry
Horowitz, corresponding secretary;
Mrs. Berenice Safferson, financial
secretary, and Mrs. Henrietta Ber-
liner, recording secretary.
Executive board members for the
coming year are Mrs. Irving JWas-
son, Mrs. Aaron Goldman, Mrs.
Herman Levy, Mrs. David New-
man and Mrs. Harry Solomon.
Aviva BBW Chapter Installs
Its New Slate Of Officers
Aviva Chapter, B'nai B'rith
Women, held its third annual in-
'tallaiion dinner in the Camelot
Room of the Holiday Inn in .lown-
town Hollywood recently, with I
Mrs. Norma Jay, president of J
South Broward-North Dade dun- I
cil, Mrs. Alma Hofstader. third
vice pirsident of District 5, as
guest speakers.
Chairman of the- even' was Mrs.
Joel Marks Aviva's membership
vice president. Mrs, Judy Blum- '
enthal was installed as the ehap-1
ter's president for 1972-73; Mrs. I
Marks will be serving as first vice I
president.
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Page 4
* k^ist Hcrkfiairi
Friday. May 12, 1972
wjemsti flcridian
OFFICE and PLANT120 N.E. 6th St*bbt Tblepone S73-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 920 6392
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
Fred K. Shochet Selma M. Thompson
Editor and Publisher Assistant to Publisher
MARION NEVrNS. Newe Coordinator
1 The Jewiah Flondian Don Not GuinniH The Kaahruth
Of The Merchandiee Advertiaea In lt Colwmne.
Published Bt-Wtckly by the Jewish Flondian
Sccoci-QaM Postage Paid at Miami, Fla.
Jewish Welpare Federation op Greater Hollywood Shopar EDtTORiAL
Advisory CommitteeDr. Sheldon Wiilena, Chairman; Rosa Bcrkerman, Ben
Salter, Marion Nevina, Dr. Norman Atkin,
The Jewieh Florldlan haa abeortoed the Jewieh Unity and tha Jewieh Weekly.
Mcmbar of tha Jawiah Telegraphic Agency. Sevan Arta Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide Newe Service, National Editorial Aeeeciatien, American Aaaooiatian
of Engliah-Jewieh Newapapera. and the Florida Preaa Aaaoclation.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year 82.00
Out of Town Upon Reqveat
Volume 2
Friday, May 12, 1972
Number 14
28 IYAR 5732
Mitzvoth Cannot Be Transferred
One of the creeds of Judaism states that one Jew will
help another. We often wonder whether this is more prac-
ticed in the breech than in the positive.
During World War II. when millions of our brethren
were dying, we claimed that we could not help because
we did not know. We are now faced with another group of
Jews who are seeking help in establishing their freedom.
There is now a place to receive them Israel. And yet,
how many really do their part in committing themselves,
their time, their effort and their funds to provide those
things necessary to help the Jews of the Soviet Union to
survive as a people.
Greater Hollywood has over 20.000 Jews more than
12,000 Jewish families and yet, when we ask for people
to sign petitions requesting the President to place on bis
agenda the issue of Soviet Jews when he goes to the
U.S.S.R., we received just about 2,500 names.
Js this a sign of the times; that we see ourselves as
uninvolved. self-oriented, pleasure-seeking individuals? Or
is it that we just hide our heads in the sand, not wanting to
be bothered with understanding or committing ourselves
to any cause? Or rather is it a point in history that most
people throughout all the ages have done little or nothing
for others but are primarily involved with self?
Have we ever looked to the multitude of people for the
development of Judaism, or have we primarily had a small
percentage of our leadership do all of what all of us should
do? Judaism states that Mitzvoth cannot be transferred. An
individual's obligation in his alone. Will the time ever
come when we will each assume our obligation and do
what one human being should do for another and wnat
one Jew should do for another?
Anti-Semitic Odor In Amendment
The constant assault on shechita by organised groups
in this country, ranging from animal humane societies to
anti-Semitic organizations, has on many occasions threat-
ened the future of kashruth. The latest is contained in a bill
which would amend the present Federal Humane Slaugh-
tering Act in such a way that religiously observant Jews
would find it almost impossible to purchase kosher meat.
The very language of the new bill indicates that it is
less in the interest of "humane slaughtering" than in attach-
ing the long-accepted religious practice of many Jews.
Its gimmick is that any ritually slaughtered animal may be
sold commercially only if ALL its meat and meat prod-
ucts are sold as fat for consumption by observing Jews. In
other words, the forbidden hind quarters could not be sold
to the general public and thus no kosher slaughterhouse
would be able to exist unless it quadrupled the price of
kosher cuts and thus price itself out of existence.
We know that not every Jew observes kashruth, bu!
this attack is against religious freedom as well, and thus
we all have a stake in seeing the defeat of this pernicious
amendment that has the foul odor of anti-Semitism.
Protest One Of Many
The protest heard after the Zionist Organization ol
America honored House Minority Leader Gerald Ford re-
cently was only one of many made in recent years against
the practice of paying homage to controversial poliiical
figures. A number of our youth organizations have been
particularly vocal on this subject.
Fund-raisers persist in passing out awards without
considering the full implications of their act or even the
total record of the recipient of such honors; many now
believe the time has come for community leaders to take
into account any debasement of Jewish values which
might be implied before the decision is made to honor a
public figure. Without commenting on the merits of flep.
Ford, or the recognition of Gov. Ronald Regan which also
precipitated a furore, it must be pointed out that a man
should be honored in this country for something Oihei
than his "views on Israel."
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
QUANG TRI. South Vietnam
After an initial success, the
North Vietnamese ermy has
lost the first battle for Quang
Trl and Hue. There is no mis-
taking Hanoi's heavy defeat, if
you spend three days teeing the
ugly sights of war and talking
to commanders of all ranks in
the two provinces where the
enemy made his main attack.
The loss of the first battle does
not necessarily imply that the
North Vietnamese army will al-
so lose the second battle. Re-
serves for a second battle, seem-
ingly comprising all of the tew
remaining regular troops in
North Vietnam, are now 'oeing
brought up with visible haste.
But given the character of some
of the stuff people at home are
now being told, the plain tact
of ARVN's victory to date needs
to be plainly recorded.
I'NOF.R THE enormc*s con-
fusion of the bitter day-to-day
fighting, the pattern of what
has happened so far is also very
plain. The initial enemy success
to begin at the beginning
was scored against the newly
formed South Vietnamese 3rd
Division.
Units of the 3rd were holding
the string of firebases along the
DMZ. The firebases were soft-
ened up with the kind of im-
mensely heavy artillery barrages
the North Vietnamese have
never used before. In the ensu-
ing assaults by the enemy, the
firebases then fell without ex-
ception.
The performance of the ARVN
3rd Division in fact closely re-
sembled the performances of
some of the green American
divisions in the first two months
of the Korean War. Fortunately,
the 3rd Division's commander,
Brig. Gen. Vu Van Giai. shrewdly
reformed what remained of his
force. Meanwhile, the corps ~om-
mander. Gen. Hoang Xuan Lam.
rushed reinforcements north-
ward.
ON APRIL 4 this produced
the situation that roughly en-
dures today. In brief, there was
an east-west line from the mouth
of th? Cua Viet River to Dong Ha
and a north-south line running
down from Dong Ha to Firebase
Bastogne and beyond, where the
ARVN 1st Division was defend-
ing the approaches to Hue.
On April 4, desipte the re-
grouping and reinforcement, al-
most everything still favored the
North Vietnamese. They still
had the momentum. The weather
still prevented air support for
ARVN. The new ARVN positions
had not yet been solidified. But
at this point the enemy com-
mander on this front. Gen. Chu
Van Tan, made his fatal mis-
take.
Gen. Tan's mistake was to
pause. Maybe he feared out-
running his supplies. Maybe he
was overconfident because of his
initial success. Pause he did, at
any rate, and so he lost his mo-
mentum, and with it, his best
chance.
GEN. TAN'S pause lasted un-
til April 9, when he mounted a
massive and classic tttack One
division, led by tanks, thrust
south toward Dong Ha. Another
division, also led by tanks,
thrust eastward at a point in
the line guarded by ARVN ma-
rines at Firebase Pedro. Still
another division, with still more
tanks, pressed forward at Fire-
base Bastogne.
All three North Vietnamese
columns were beaten back with
fearful losses.
At Pedro alone, the enemy
left S96 men on the wire. The
approaches to Dong Ha. to Ped-
ro and to Bastogne were all but
littered with knocked-out tanks.
The worst was over, too. before
10 that morning, when the
weather cleared enough to let
the South Vietnamese troops get
serious air. support.
THE BIG thrust on April 9
was a dismal, sanguinary fail-
ure for over a week thereafter.
There was hard fighting, but
there was no important enemy
thrust. Then on April 18. Gen.
Tan ordered a second major
thrust. It was patterned on the
first. But this time the N'jrth
Vietnamese had lost both drive
and hitting power and the sec.
ond thrust was easily repelled.
Since then, the South Viet.
Continued *>n fag* n
JM.S
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK, NY. The new course of the primaries, the
stopping up of the war. the new beatability" of Richard Nixon
these are three major events that are bound to put Sen. Kdward
Kennedy into the presidential race more openly than he has
already been.
What the primaries have done has been to urge a decision
on him earlier than he had counted on. I have all along assumed
he would be available for a convention draft, but I thought he
would wait for the showdown floor fight. But with McGovem
picking up momentum, there Is a danger that the so-called
"stalking-horse" might come in too strong at the end. In some
fashion, Kennedy will have to stake out his interest and claim.
The war's escalation has brought with it a fresh conviction
that Nixon is decidedly beatable. The mounting success of the
Hanoi offensive spells crisis not only for Nixon's whole foreign
policy but for his re-election. Kennedy's doubts about running
this year have always rested heavily on the chances that Nixon
would succeed in "winding down" the war. It now looks as if he
hasn't and probably won't without either messing up his
relations with the Russians, or having in the end to acceot a
coalition solution for Saigon which would further enrage his
Republican right wing.
THERE IS ANOTHER DEVELOPMENT which makes Ken-
nedy more likely as a candidate. Step by step, ever since Chap-
paquiddick and his re-election to the Senate, he has been moving
toward being restored as a viable public figure who can talk
about any topic without awakening too many memories Now
the hearings in the ITT case seem to have clinched it.
We have largely missed the political import of these hear-
ings, which are of as much moment for Kennedy as for Nixon.
Flanked by his two closest friends John V. Tunney of Cali-
fornia and Birch Bayh of Indiana in the Judiciary Committee
investigation. Kennedy has himself played a crucial role Here
he is, taking the lead in questioning witnesses on a matter
if not one of private morality, is decidedly one of public othlct
On the dreary day when Peter Flanigan stuck rigidly to the
luckless Sen. Sam Ervin agreement about limiting his testimony
as a presidential aide. Birch Bayh kept wanting to know the
whole of what had happened on the particular historic day of
the case. One couldn't help thinking of Kennedy's own TV talk
which, as he later himself noted, had fallen short of a full dis-
closure of the events during a different historic day.
Clearly Kennedy has survived another turning point and
another testing of public opinion. William H. Honan calls his book
on him Ted Kennedy: Profile of a Survivor" (Quadrangle). A
second book has appeared on tl.i same theme. "Ted Kennedy:
Triumphs and Tragedies," by Lester David (Grosset and Dun-
lap). David's book is a fuller biography. Including the early
years, the family competitions, the 'Spanish exam" episode at
Harvard.
HONAN FOCUSES ON THREE close-shot profiles at three
dark moments for Kennedy after Robert Kennedy's assassina-
tion, after the release of the Chappequiddick court transcript
and after his defeat by Sen. Robert Byrd of West Virginia in the
contest for Senate Democratic whip. Honan has a good feel for
the nuances of personality and their interweaving with political
tactics and he has a deep respect for the maturing that Kennedy
has shown.
For a man to survive such scarring experiences is not a mat-
ter of course. Tragedy is bound to hit every one of us. None U
immune. But some are destroyed by the tragic experience, others
are deepened. Whether Edward Kennedy has in fact been deep-
ened will become clearer as he faces the exacting three months
that lie ahead through the end of the Democratic convention.
BOTH AUTHORS I have mentioned agree that Kennedy
is open to a draft and might welcome it. Both seem to feel that
he has a fateful career still to come, not only as the sole sur-
vivor of the four political Kennedy brothers but as their suc-
cessor in their presidential ambitions. Someday an ambitious
writer will dare tackle the story of all four of them, from Joseph
Jr. through Ted. when the ending of that story is clearer. It will
be a dynastic story, with intense competition inside the dynasty,
but also (as Honan points out) with a clear hierarchy of suc-
cession as well whose turn it was first, whose next.
One must add that, starting with John, the testings were
not only of talent but of commitment and finally of character.
It is the people's assessment of Teds character what it was,
what has happened to it that will prove decisive for the
succession.


Friday. May 12, 1972
*Jewisii florid fan
Page 5

t i. .jr...
QP.
., y
The new Gran Torino, mow on display at all Big Ten Ford
dealers from Pompano to Perrine, offers a wide array of
options; a buyer literally has the opportunity to build his
own custom car. Available in nine different models, the
new Gran Torino is powered by engines ranging from the
economical 250 cubic inch "six" to the road smoothing 429.
Options include air conditioning, various interiors and
power assists.
Dr. Lehrman Hits JDL Ad
Calling For Mass Aliyah
NEW YORK (JTA) Irving
I Lehrman, president of the Syna-
gogue Council of America, has
branded the Jewish Defense
league "irresponsible merchants
of doom" for exhorting American
Jews to emigrate to Israel be-
cause a new holocaust could hap-
I {.en in the United States.
Dr. Lehrman, spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-EI, Miami Beach,
referred to a JDL advertisement
that appeared last week in the
New York Times announcing an
imergency conference to be held
Sunday at the McAlpin Hotel to
organize the "mass aliya" of Am-
erican Jews.
In a statement on behalf of the
Synagogue Council, the coordinat-
ing body of Conservative Reform
ond Orthodox Judaism in the
United States, Dr. Lehrman said,
"After Auschwitz there is no Jew
enywhere in the world who can
sny with certainty 'it cannot hap-
pen here.'
"But the moral of that truth
for American Jews, as for all Am-
erican citizens, is that we must
redouble our vigilance to make
certain that it will not happen
here. For neither Israel, nor the
civilized world as we know it could
survive such an eventuality in the
United States which is still the
best hope for mankind."
THE MALL THEATRES I ft II
At the New Diplomat AAsll E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale 920-5656
Selective Film Presentations
Plumbing Repairs
>l. & H. PLUMBING
Showroom 5625 Johnson Street
Complete "Do-lt-Yourself" Store
Electric Sewer Service
Hot Water Heaters, Sinks, Faucets
Pipe Couplings, Bathroom Fixtures and Supplies
Phone 983-7938
4^*
Independently
YOURS.
We're the largest and oldest independent bank in South Broward, and
were Mm newest We1 he First National Bank of Hollywood and the
Fi.it National Bank of Hallandale. The Banks lo Go With, if you like
independence. That if. rl you like bank* that no outtide group control*.
Became we're independent, we can do more lor you. Better and latter.
No chamt No fed tape. The Preiident is here when you need him. Deci-
sions are made here, as they should be. And your money stays here,
where it does the most oood. We're closer to you end the community in
all ways. Independent Thet's why were the Benks to Go With.
FIRST NATIONAL B
OP HOLLYWOOD
noutwooo etvo a mb> vt
ANK fi44w"r-IPT NATIONALSsANK
OP HALLANDALE
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wain iioeii wmvi hiw
Orthodox Rabbis
Sav Amendment
Poses No Threat
By Special Report
NEW YORK ts* Contradicting
some individual expressions, the
nation's largest Orthodox Rab-
binic body has gone on record say-
ing: 'The Equal Rights Amend-
ment for Women poses no threat
to the practice of Judaism in the
United States."
Rabbi Bernard L. Berzon, presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Council of
America, said the amendment
passed by Congress does not jeop-
ardize the practice of Orthodox
Judaism.
He presented a statement to the
executive board of the organiza-
tion representing nearly 1.000 Or-
thodox rabbis in the United States
and Canada.
"Judaism was the first to rec-
ognize the status of woman and
to give her freedoms which were
previously unknown, and as such,
it has nothing to fear from this
amendment," Rabbi Berzon said.
IMAGINE YOURSELF OPERATING THIS 34 UNIT MOTEL
That is presently bringing in over $85,000 gross income.
The location is such that your customer can enjoy the
sight of the boats going by on the Intracoastal Waterway
and the beauty of the surf coming in on the Atlantic or an
early morning shell hunt along the sandy beach. The cus-
tomers ar so happy here that they keep coming back
year after year. Full price $428,000 with only $100,000
down.
THIS 165 FEET OF BUS. FRONTAGE
WOULD MAKE ANY BUSINESS
Grow by leaps and bounds as iTie location is on U.S. 1
in Hollywood where all the action is. Think about it only
$24,000 down with a full purchase price of $120,000
which is only 20% down. The existing rental apartments
could be used as income until your project got under way.
IF YOU HAVE RESTAURANT EXPERIENCE AND $15,000
This is the place for you, present owner reports gross of
over $2,000 per week in this immaculate restaurant
serving breakfast, lunch and dinner to doctors, lawyers,
businessmen and their secretaries in the downtown area of
Hollywood. Full price only $24,900.
CALL KEN KARASEK, REALTOR
The Flying Salesman
FIRST INCOME REALTY, INC.
1926 Tyler Street, Hollywood
927-2853 Miami 945-9650
Announcing.
Two Great 15 day
Silver Anniversary Cruises
to ISRAEL
(9 DAYS IN ISRAEL)
Oil file "Greatest
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Presented by:
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There's never been anything like it before.
PASSOVER/EASTER AIR/SEA CRUISE
15 days April 14-29,1973
You'll fly direct to London via El A I, TWA or other scheduled airlines on April 14th. Board the
Queen Elizabeth 2 in Southampton for cruising the Mediterranean stopping in Lisbon for a full day.
Dock in Israel for 9 days in ports of Ashdod and Haifa using the Queen Elizabeth 2 as your resort
hotel. You'll fly directly home from I srael on April 29th.
INDEPENDENCE DAY AIR/SEA CRUISE
15 days April 28-May 13,1973
On this trip you'll fly direct to Israel on April 28th via El At, TWA or other scheduled airlines. Board
the Queen Elizabeth 2 for 9 days in Israel using the ship as your resort hotel in both Haifa and Ashdod.
Return by cruising through the Mediterranean with a full day in Palma de Mallorca. Then you'll sail
on to England and board your scheduled airlines for the (light home on May 13th.
* ?
Your tour Includes: air fare*, transfers, baggage handling, all the fabulous facilities of the luxurious
Queen Elizabeth 2 and six meals daily at sea or in port. Optional land tours and arrangements will
also be available.
Based on 15 or more GIT rate plus applicable Intra European fares.
Reserve your space now...Enjoy all the excitement of Israel's 25th Anniversary. It will be one of the
most exc iti ng and memorable experiences of your life.
For more information mail this coupon today or tea your travel agent
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J


Page 6
+Je*vist)fk>r*Mrr>
Friday. May 12, 1972

BOOK REVIEW
Hanna Senesch: A
Heroine's Heroine
! i;i;ii:ah Senesch if j}, rjproine's I
t*'n>iiip. A Zionist of extraordinary |
bmvoiT, ^lir is iwocnizod1 as onr I
of the giants of Israel's past, a
history Studied with hundred; of
fearless titans. In that MMMk
Eastern country, there are few
who have not read h*r diary an(";
poems, yet this moving record of
a courageous yottnc life has only
now heronie available in Kwjiish
Heroism is an migmarJe mys-
tery, ha^d to define, harder yet i
to find. It has h-'^n call d "a com-'
lunation of daring, dedication and
timing" !>ut that is not enough to
explain the Hannph Senesch storv
As Abba Khan >n!d, "All the defi-
nitions of giant courage come to
pether in Hannah's life."
The story of this unusual young
woman is told in the recently >>uh- '
bshed Hannah P n-*"h: Her Life
anil l>iarv i Sehocken Books
$fi.95l, which includes her popu'ai
dfary, poems a"d letters, plus
reminiscences of her by others.
Her diary starts at the age o'
13 in Hungary with the typical;
t' en-age talk of boy*, dances and j
classwork. But so n we bei;i;i to,
see '.he transformation of the ial-
"id young writer into a devoted
Zionist.
At 17 she wrote, I don't know
whether I've alrea 1> rn"ntione''
that I've l come a Ziutiisl one
needs to feel that one's life ha
meaning, that one Is nei ded In this
world. Ten days after World War
II hroke out. H-i' :'ah emigrated
to Palestine though her family
stayed l)chind.
In her adopted country, she at-
tende l agricultural school and
worked as a farm laborer she
fell Palestine had no ne I lot
T> eta at that time.
a- the v '.. news of
the Nazi slaughter >f Jews fil-'
tercd Into h r kibb tz Anxious, ti
I p hei -i \ < -'' In i i t.,
return to Hungary. An opportun-
ity arose via a British mission i
Ui pilot-. The Palma"h. the
underground Jew isb. m ganl Ion
courage Jewish resistance in Cen-
tral Europe and ri >vise BflC
routes for .lews. iThis was un-
known to the British who looked
with disfavor upon the group.)
II innah volunteered.
\ few days before Christmas m
1943, Hannah parachuted into
Yugoslavia and made her way into
Hungary; she was captured al-
mosi immediately.
The Nazis tortured the youns
Zionist, even confronting her with
her mother, who thought she was
safe in Palestine, Even threaten-
ing her mother didn't make Han-
nah give the Germans information
She steadfastly refused to cooper-
ate with the Nazis,
"Hannah Senesch remained re-
Attache Beauty Salon
2711 S. Ocean Drive
Hollywood
922-1416
Captain Nicks At
"FAR AWAY JOES"
All The Seafood You Can Eat
90S S.W. 8th Ave., Hallandals
CARRY OUT 925-8848
Serving from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.
JERRY LEWIS CINEMA
Pasadena Shopping Plaza
1788 University Dr. 961-1300
New Policy-
ADIHTS $1.50
SEN KM CITIZENS $1.00
STUDENTS $1.00
CHILD'S MATINEE
SAT. I SUN. 2 P.M.
All SEATS 50 CENTS
hellions till her last day." testified
her Gestapo jaiW. "She wrote
to her comrades: 'Continue the
strangle till the end, until the day
of liberty comes, the day of victory
for our iN-ople.' "
Executed by the Nazis, her 'nxiy
was brought from Budaix-st alter
the war and ivbuiied in Israel.
She was given a state funeral with
full military honors.
But perhaps her greatest me-
morial is her writing. Uplifting
lather than depressing like so
much of the holocaust's literature,
Hannah's verse and prose are
straightforward. Her reflections on
the inevitable as she saw l| are
inspiring and noble.
Hannah's last i>ocm. written in
a Nazi prison, nuns it all up:
One two three .
eight feet long
Two stl ides across.
the rest is dark .
Life hangs o\ af me
like a question mark.
One two three .
maybe another week.
Or next momn may
still find me here.
But death. I feel,
is very' near.
I could have been
twenty-three nex* July
I gambled on wi.at
mattered most
The dice were cast.
I lost.
Temple Beth Ahm's
Officers Installed
The Temple Beih Ahm congrega- j
tkin,. Sisterhood an officers were installed Saturday
i veninc at a buffet in '.he temple.
310 S\V fi2nd Ave.. Hollywood:
Larry Slang provided the enter-
tainment.
Taking the oath of office were
congregat ion officers Mu: ray
Watcher, president; Phil Schwarts
and Sam Aboulafia, vice presi-
dents; Kdyth NaigUS, treasurer: !
Rose Sonn, corresponding secre-
tary; Herbert Smith, recording
secretary, and Sonny Pivnick, ser-
gcant-at-arms.
Trustees for the coming year
include Herbert Pralgo. Andy
Schwartz. Irving Shapiro. Jack
Meyer, Joseph Roth, and Wili.am
Sonn.
Men's Club officers were Sonny
Pivnick, president; Sam Aboulafia.
secretary and vice president, and
Andy Schwart>., treasurer. The
Sisterhood leadership for the com-
ing year is comprised of Millie
Schwartz, president; Mollie Abou-
lafia, vice president; Bibbie Piv-
nick, treasurer, Kdyth NaigUS, sec-
retary, and Ruth Smith, corre-
sponding secretary.
Bills Prohibit Sabbath Elections
ALBANY tWNS) Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York
and Mayor John V. Lindsay of New York City, have signed state and
city bills which prohibit all types of elections on the Jewish Sabbatk
or holy days of ail faiths.
Miromar Chapter Calendar
Members of Miramnr Chapter,
Pioneer Women, will attend the
Greater Miami Council's brunch
in the Algiers Hotel. Miami Beach.
Tuesday noon. The chapter's
board meeting will be held in the
Miramar Recreation Center at
7:30 p.m. Thursday, May 25.
ARPET
CLEANEDI
dk ILV r A ANY LIVING ROOM
1 M Sil AND HAIL
M If NOT SATISFIED
| g DON'T PAY.
Call For Appt. 981-7501
BROWARD CARPET SERVICE
Mother's Day Greeting
HOLLYWOOD
MULLS PHARMACY
921 N. 35th Ave. (Opp. Memorial Hospital
Have your Physician call us or bring in your prescription
Prompt free delivery
Cosmetics Cards, etc.
SPECIALIZING IN BARTON'S CANDIES
NEW!
Acoustical Vinyl
CEILING SPRAY
MwM or without diamond dost"
Give New Life to Old or Cracked Ceilings
& OFFICES HOMES & NEW CONSTRUCTION
21 Y
of Oodiry Work
Let Us Do If
tight"
CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE 989-3983
Drywotl Plastering Home Improvements
BOWERS & SONS
Licensed ft Insured
Hollywood, Florid*
CUFF LORING DESIGNS
CUSTOM CREATIONS IN WOOD and MICA
613 S. 21st Avenue, Hollywood
Phone 920-7177*
(Member Designers and Decorators Guild)
Jack Berman Insurance Agency
Has moved to new offices to better sorve you...
2640 Hollywood Blvd.
Automobile Insurance For Senior Drivers
Tenants Form Homeowners Policy For
Apartment or Condominium Owners
Phones Hollywood 923-2741 Miami: 947-5902
WartinJ.&rtman,W.2).
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF AN OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF OBSTETRICS AND
GYNECOLOGY
AT
5000 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
966-9440
omttHoutS:
IV ATfOtNTMfNT
Special Steak Sandwich
$1.10- Buy One- Get one FREE
Of **. TW. f I* I fj.
Eft t Sot. 9 o.m. te 10 p.m. Sunday 12 noon to S $M
BBBMSavsaaBBBnooooBi 989-3351 Oj^Bi^SBBSBSBBBBaaaaBsi
C. D. (Curtis)
PATTERSON PLUMBING
'The Complete Plumbing Contractor"
Commercial Industrial Residential
Repairs Additions
KITCHEN & BATHROOM REPAIRS & REMODELING
SEWER LINES WATER HEATER SERVICE
919 N.E. 2nd Court, Hallandale
923-4350 (If no Answer Call 925-0655)
PLUMBING REPAIRS SEWER LINE CLEANING
JACK'S
PLUMBING & HEATING
6u;uie|3 JeMej supau
24-Hour Service Service within the Hour
522-8715 or 522-1324 Hollywood
PICTURE FRAMES CUSTOM MADE REASONABLE PRICES
HOLLYWOOD
FRAME & MIRROR CO.
927 S. 21st Avenue
Phone 922-6222
:- SPECIAL FRAME SALE -:-
OILS LITHOS ft PRINTS
Monday thru Friday 8:30 to 5 Saturday 8:30 to 1


Friday. May 12. 1972
*knistrkridcT,n
Page 7
Dr. Lipschitz New Head Of
Florida Region, AJCongress
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, spiritual
ioador of Beth Torah Congrega-
tion, North Miumi pleach, will be
in> tailed as tlie iiewi president of
the Florida Region oT the Aitief-'
,ican Jewish Congress at its annual
dinner-dance in the Seville Hotel
Sunday at 7 p.m. The installing of-
ficer, Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley,
will also |y tribute to Dr. Lip-
6t'hitz, according to Yoseph Yanich,
executive' director of the" AJCon-
yress regional office here.
Mrs. Charles Silvers and Mrs.
Irving Kaplan are serving as co-
< i, ail -men of the affair; Cantor Ja-
cob Renzer, an internationally
known artist who has appeared in
he CBS "Church of the Air" pro-
gram and was the featured cantor
in the film "Faith in Flight." will
present classical, liturgical, op-
tiatic, Yiddish and modern Israeli
folk songs during the musical por-
I'on of the evening's entertain-
ment.
Working with Mrs. Silvers and
Mrs. Kaplan is a committee com-
prised of the pi-esider.ts and donor
chairmen of the various local chap-
ters, including :vns. Michael Was-
serman and Mrs. Louis Klkies,
Golda Meir; Mrs. Ben Kanien and
Mrs. Irving Quartin, Miami-Coral
(.:ihles; Mrs. Charles Greenberg
end Mrs. Hairy Kopel, Justice;
Mrs. Ann White and Mrs. Ix>uis
Cohen, Louise Wise; Mrs. Sigmund
Weiss and Mrs. Samuel Cantor,
Jade Winds; Mrs. Sidney Feinberg
and Mrs. Jeanne Spector, Point
Last; Mrs. Benjamin Handros and
Mrs. William L.ielson, Sky Lake;
Mrs. Jeanne Spevack and Mrs.
> reila Berezin, Hollydale, and Mrs.
Samuel Lewis, president and donor
chairman of Marlon Chapter.
Dr. Lipschitz, who is celebrat-
'ng his 25th year in the rabbinate,
W u one of the youngest rabbis
ever ordained at Yeshiva Univer-
sity, New York City. Columbia
University awarded him a Master
ol Arts degree in 1948 and he re-
ceived his Doctor of Philosophy
decree from the University of Wis-
consln in 1964. His dissertation,
' The Faith of a Hassid," was pub-
lished three years later.
Dr. Lipschitz. who has been in-
strumental in the upbuilding of
the North Miami Beach Jewish
community and the erection of
lieth Torah's new school and sanc-
tuary accommodating more than
?"> families and 800 students, is
also active in numerous communal
organizations. He has served as
secretary and as president of the
Rabbinical Association, executive
vice president ot the South Florida
Council of American Jewish Con-
gress, and as a member of the
board of directors of Federation
and the local Anti Defamation
League! "- j
Dr. Lipschitz, editor of The Jew-
ish Floridian's Rabbinical Page for
f number of years, is an honorary
cnaplain of the Jewish War Vet-
erans, a member of the Knights of
Pythias, and is associated with the
American Friends of Hebrew Uni-
versity, Israel Bonds, Hebrew
Academy of Greater Miami, Hillel
Community Day School and many
(ther organizations.
BEFORE A
TENSION
HEADACHE
BRINGS OUT THE WORST IN YOU...
take Anacinto relieve headache pain
fast and lei the best of you come
through.' Compaicd to all other lead-
ing tablets, Anacin gives you more
of the pain-reliever doctors recom-
snend most. In minutes you feel
better, and act it. Next lime, before
tension headache gels on your
nerves and you're ready to snap at
people...take Anacin" Tablets and
k( the best of you come through'
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
"Good Plumbing So* Gcod Hiollh"
SALES
REPAIRS
INSTALLATIONS
FLUMSING FIXTURES
AND SUPPLIES
920-4818
2007', HARRISON ST.
Conger Insurance
Shifts Home Site
Conger Life Insurance Co. has
purchased a home office building
at 5050 Biscayne Blvd. A new col-
onial faetdo. similar to other com-
pany offices, was added.
The "Old Charleston" bricks,
columns and elaborate Cornice
I work are illuminated at night by
six large coach lanterns.
The project was co-ordinated by
Ganger1! investment department |
v/ith Irving Horsey, A.I.A., and I
C. A. Davis, Inc.. general contrac- |
tor. It adds another attractive!
buHdtng near the A.A.A. and Jew- |
ish Federation Buildings on Bis- \
cayne Boulevard.
YT5
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Imperial Towers North 1801 So. Ocean Drive
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U
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Page 8
Jewlst fUrkMnn
Friday, May 12
1972
%AAAA*A*A*********A*****A*A*AArt*A*^AA**AAA*
scene around
by Mario Nevins
School Playground Scene of Drug Dealing" Teen-age
Drop-outs Increase." So read the headlines! Most people believe
that this is the trend of youth today and shake their heads.
Most of us do little else. Fortunately for me, each year I help
the girls of the Hollywood Scholarship Foundation interview high
school seniors for college scholarships and after I meet these
youngsters. I feel that most of today's youth are just great.
Are the youngsters that we interview exceptions? What
ingredient is it that gives these young people the drive to con-
tinue on in spite of what almost seem like insummountable ob-
stacles? What keeps them from being the names in the drcad-
ful headlines? Who convinces them that the establishment is
worth joining?
Strangely enough, if I was to pick a single factor that
the** youngsters had in common, the one that would be uni-
versally shared by the whole group is "trouble." Of the group
of 10 that I interviewed one day, only two youngsters came from
homes where they had both parents living together. Among the
group were young people unwanted by either parent, young people
who had lost a parent after a lengthy illness which had drained
the family financially and emotionally, and young people whose
families had suffered financial disaster during these last few
years of "economic adjustment." The entire gamut of family
problems were represented and yet. each of these youngsters
wanted to get to college and prepare for a future. Each one had
set themself a specific goal in the way of a chosen profession and
speaking to them. I knew that each one would make it somehow.
The girls of the Fund who shared the interviewing and eval-
uating chores were hard put to decide just where to place the
money. Fortunately, through the work of Annette Milloff and
Sarah Keating and the special gifts department which came up
with an anonymous donation of $15,000, the group was not quite
as hard pressed as usual. However, long hours, much investigating
&nd many pangs went with the job. Therefore a special bow to
Grace Finkel. Madeline Sternlight. Georgia Citrin. Norma Horo-
witz. Gladys Rosenfeld. Bobby Smolian, Shirley Fischler. Hazel
Flash. Rose McDonell, Libby Locandro, Carol Sachs, Miriam
Brennan and Norma Nussbaum.
tr ft -6
The giant moving electric sign at Palisades Amusement Park
in New Jersey came to mind this week when wc got a note from
Dick Salomon, vice president of Hollywood's First National Bank,
telling us about the bank's new moving sign atop the building.
The sign at Palisades was located right at the top of the cliffs
over the Hudson River and could be seen by thousands of Man-
hattanites from their homes and from the drives along the New
York side of the Hudson.
For many years we were associated with Palisades Park
and one of our jobs was to write copy for the sign. From Dick's
note I learn that the message on the sign can be changed quickly
and with ease which was the case with the sign used on the New
York Times Building in Times Square. Our sign at Palisades
wa* one of the first such signs and the message was punched
out on a roll similar to a player piano roll. Punching out a new
message took the best part of a day so that we confined our
changes to once a week.
Our tag line at Palisades was "Cmon Over!" and we used
It between each little message mentioning various attractions at
the park. We timed our messages so that they could be read
in one minute as we figured that was about the time that the
sign would be visible to someone driving up Riverside Dr. or the
West Side Hwy. in New York. As the sign became a landmark in
New York, our phrase "Cmon Over!" became a password and
was even used as the title of a song. Today the park is being
torn down to make way for another apartment house develop-
ment and with it will go the sign.
BITS AND PIECES Judy Finkel, Grace and Sid's daugh-
ter, just passed the Florida bar exams with the highest mark
in the group. She was also top student at the University of
M ami's School of Law. It's two lawyers in her household as
hubby. Art is also a legal light. They are both working for
Oriando law firms Norma Nussbaum is a new grandmother
by courtesy of son, Richard and his wife.. The new mother was
cut of the hospital in two days and brought the baby to the
a it port to meet Norma who flew out to see the new arrival.
GLAMOUR
CURL
BEAUTY SALON
SHAG HAIRCUTS '3" up
SHAMPOO & SI l3M
PERMANENT WAVES MO up
COMPLETE BEAUTY
t WIG SERVICES
923-8987
472 S.W. lift St.. UllMfale ta-Ln Sktwf Cnler
From An Economic Point Of
View, 1971 Was A Good Year
By AMOS BEN-VERED
JTA Middle East Bureau Chief
JERUSALEM In 1971, pri-
vate consumption in Israel rose by
only Vt of 1% per capita, after no
rise at all in 1970. Prices and sal-
aries, on the other hand, soared,
as did public expenditures. But the
latter includes the purchase of
arms, and a reduction in it, there-
fore, cannot be regarded as a
blessing.
Exports rose by an almost un-
precedented 1635, and investment
increased by 11"%. Taken al! to-
gether, this set of figures pub-
lished by the Central Bureau of
Statistics here bears out what
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir re-
cently told the Knesset: from an
economic point of view, 1971 was
a good year.
Temple Solel Youth Group
Plans Installation Dinner
Temple Solel Youth Group's in-
stallation dinner will be held Sat-
urday, May 13, at Mama Mia's
Restaurant, it has been announced.
The officers for the coming year
will include Jeff Bauman, presi-
dent; Elyse Bauman, first vice
president; Donna Smith, fund-
raising vice president; Michelle
Roseman. program vice president;
Lynda Emas, chaplain; Robyn
Kent, corresponding secretary;
Michele Rose, recording secretary,
and Howard Singer, treasurer.
Many Israelis may not agree as
far as they, personally, are con-
and services rose by nine per cent
at constant prices in 1971, corn-
rise in 1970. In these previous
years, therefore, the Israeli had
much more free money and con-
sequently bought more goods The
question is whether or not price
increases accompanying the salary
increases are good or bad for the
economy.
Finance Minister Sapir correctly
pointed out that risirj prices,
combined with an increase in th-
means of payment (free money)
are a road to inflation. Therefore
higher taxation, especially ind'rect
taxes, may be imposed to siphon
off the excess purchasing pew-
This will keep Israeli goods off the
local market, and may lead to .
further Increase in exports.
The major consideration in the
balance of payments equation
though, is tlie defense factor Pri.
vate spending can be controlW
only up to a point In a democracy,
especially under full employment
conditions. Therefore, civilian pub.
lie spending will have to be de-
creased unless the increased 1m-
ports are wholly paid for abroai,
which is most unlikely. In other
words, public service will decrease
and this usually means that it ij
the underprivileged who wih be
affected most.
FRUIT SHIPPERS
Pur* Orange and Grapefruit Juice
1809 Wiley St. (4 blocks north of Hollywood Dog Track
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Telephone 927-5447
Tako Homo a Bog of Citrus
Coconut Patties 99 cents a lb. Bag
SHIPPED ANYWHERE U.S., CANADA and EUROPE
NOW SHIPPING
Valencia Oranges, Pink or White Grapefruit
CONDOMINIUM BUYERS
RENTALS AND BUYERS
OF FURNITURE
Before you tie op with any decorator who takes'
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of Hollywood. We boy our furniture and accessries
direct from the manufacturer the same as 98%
of the wholesale showrooms do.
We guarantee our prices to be as low or lower and
we do not charge for decorating service. We stock
over 200 name brands. Our staff of decorators is
ready to serve you.
For prompt and courteous serv.ee Shop at Marshall* Interiors
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Friday. May 12. 1972
-JaristiHbkMCM
Page 9
Confirmation Service At
Temple Beth El Thursday
The Jewish holiday of Shavuoth
(Festival of Weeks), which com-
memorates the gift of the Ten
Commandment* to the Jewish peo-
ple on Mt. Sinai, will begin at sun-
set Thursday, May 18.
The holiday is observed for two
days by Orthodox and Conserva-
tive Jews, and for one day by the
Reform branch of Judaism.
Orieins of th* h->lidav are anri-
cultural and religious. In ancient
times it marked the eatherin" n*
the first crops of the year, usually
spring wheat and barley. The Jews
of antiquity would bring flowers
and fruits of the seaon to the
synagogue as thank offerings to
God.
The religious aspects of the
holiday were equated with the
blossoming of the ethical aware-
ness of the Jewish people with
the gift of the Ten Commandments.
In addition to special music
liturgy and sermons, the holiday
is also marked in Reform and Con-
servative synagogues by Confirma-
tion ceremonies in which younp
men and women who have com-
pleted their elementary religious
For Mother's Day
Order Ahead!
Take Out Service
WONGS!
Specializing in Cantonese
Style Chinese Food
5906 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Phone 981-5252
Open 7 Days 12 Noon-8:30
education are blessed by their
rabbi and considered to have grad-
uated into adult membership in
Jewish life.
TTw Confirmation service will
take place at the Shavuoth
services which will be held at 8
p.m. Thursday at Temple Beth El,
1351 S. 14th Ave.
This year's confirmands are
Michael Atkin, Morris Berman,
Jeffrey Dubman, Lori Fischler,
Alan Forrest, Diane Friedman.
Peggy Garron, Cynth;a Gordon.
Phillip Greenbarg, Nancy Haven,
Sandra Jacobs, Joshua Jaffe, Kar-
en Kallman, Michael Kassal.
Marcy Klein, Sarene Marks. Kathy
Newman, Debra Rodensky, Julie
Sacks, Cathy Scholl, Renee Shaf-
ran, Gary Steinberg and Randy
Sturman.
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe will charge
the confirmands; Jack I. Levy,
president of the congregation, and
Allan Orlove. Religious School
chairman, will present certificates
of confirmation. A reception will
be given by the parents in honor
of the confirmands.
Shavuoth services will also be
hekl at 11 ajn. Friday; Yizkor
memorial prayers will be recited.
"For Mother's Day"
EXECUTIVE LOUNGE
AND RESTAURANT
715 S. 21st Ave., Hollywood
Phone 935-9323
Choice of Italian or
American Menu
For Mother's Day
MAMA MIA'S
ITALIAN-AMERICAN
RESTAURANT
I
PAPA'S LOUNGE
1301 S. Federal Highway
Dania
Per Reservations Cell
927-98*0
DORIA'S ITALIAN
RESTAURANT
AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE
37 S. Federal Highway
Hallandale
Established 27 Years
Phone 923-4369
MULLIGAN
GREAT STEAK
Country Club Atmosphere
1201 N. Ocean Drive
Hollywood
-:- Music Nightly -:-
920-4718 Opens 5 P.M.
Order Ahead For..
Mother's Day
Open Sundays 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.
KIELB'S
QUALITY BAKERY
All Baking Done on Premises
Place Your Orders Any Time
DAY OR NIGHT
987-5054
4657 Toft St., Hollywood
The Svreeter's Have Owned &
Operated Kielb's Bakery For
The Past Four Years-
No Conflict Seen Between Judaism, Sexual Revolution
LOS ANGELES (JTA) There
is nothing new for Jews in the
"sexual revolution" now sweeping
western cultures, a Beverly Hills
psychiatrist told a Brandeis Camp
Institute seminar in Santa
Susanna.
The fact is. according to Dr.
Emanuel Honig. Christian civiliza-
tion; "long influenced by built-in
sex asceticism and Puritanism,
has developed new insights ihat
brings it closer to the ancient Jew-
ish attitudes of liberalism toward
sexuality."
Dr. Honig, a former rabbi, told
the young and middle-aged cou-
ples attending the first alumni
weekend, that "Judaism, a liberal
religious philosophy, based upon
a patriarchal system, ahvavs es-
poused a progressive life-style, in-
cluding its pleasurable acceptance
of sexuality, whereas Christianity,
with its matriarchal structure.
FOR MOTHER'S DAY
Treat Your Loved Ones With
One of These Fine Cakes
or Logs Ice Cream Cake Roll
Try Our Delicious
ITALIAN SPUMONI
CARVEL
ICE CREAM
300 W Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Phone 923-0340
tended to suppress normal sexual-
ily and to produce inhibitions, celi-
bacy and Puritanism."
He added that it was "not sur-
prising" that Sigmund Freud,
"i/(th a cultural background in
Judaism, rather than the sexual
a&ceiicism of Christianity, pro-
vided the special insights that, in
a sense, led to a whole revolutidh
in the attitude toward the sexual
experience in human relationships."
At the present time, he asserted,
large segments of the western
HAPPY MOTHERS DAY
CATALDO'S
COMPLETE DINNER MENU
Lesagna Spaghetti
Hoagies Fettucini
Seafood Manicotti
Pizze Veal Parmigiana
Eat In or Carry Out
CLOSED MONDAYS
6749 Pembroke Rd. 989 7671
world axe "recycling" vital atti-
tudes toward sexuality and it* key
role in the lives of men and women
in the "complex modern world."

AUTHOSIZED JOHNSON DEALER.
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HAPPY MOTHER'S DAY
RONZA'S
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Fast Delivery To
MIRAMAR
PEMBROKE PINES SW
Fresh Dough Pizza
Lasagna Spaghetti
Complete Family Dinners
6329 Miramar Pkwy, Miramar
PHONE 981-4627
Remember Mother On
Mother's Day
THE
nova*
HOOK
In The "Mini Mali"
Flowers for all Occasions
Fresh and Artifical
Member Teleflora
6115 Miramar Parkway,
Miramar Phone 961-5455
Free Gift With this AD
FOR MOTHER'S DAY
MARCELLA'S RESTAURANT
No. 4 Broward 400 South State Road 7, Hollywood
981-4050-981-5101
Happy Mother's Day
"THE PAGODA" CHINESE RESTAURANT
238 South Federal Highway, Dania
Phone 922-5444
"HAPPY MOTHER'S DAY"
LOMBARDO'S ITALIAN RESTAURANT
7971 Miramar Parkway, Miramar
Phone 987-6626 Open 4 p.m.
FOR MOTHER'DAY
COMPUTE ITALIAN
AMERICAN MINU
STIAKS SEAF009
tASAGMA SPAGHETTI
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M40ta.lM.Ur (Hi Mil

For Mother's Day
give an FTD Sweet Surprise in an exclusive, hand-painted
Italian watering pitcher. Choose cither a beautiful arrange-
ment of fresh flowers or a delightful green planter accented
with fresh flowers. The pitcher can be re-used as a container
for fresh flowers, reminding your Mom of your thoughtful-
ncss all year. Be. sure to call Buning early
s'S&S with your order; it can be transferred to
over 50 South Florida cities at no
extra charge, or anywhere in the
country if you order it early to
y*^ iU'jff arrive early.
%
Sweet
Surprise #1 Fresh
Flower Arrangement $15.00
CHEF AJcTUROS RESTAURANT
ITALIAN CUISINE
6629 Taft Street, Hollywood
Phono 981-4541
HAPPY MOTHER'S DAY...
La-Crepe de Bretagne
"DELIGHTFULLY DIFFERENT"
Excellent Food
Quaint and Charming Dining Room
TRENCH SPECIALTY CREPES BRETONNES
Open 11 to 2:30-5 to 11 Daily Sunday, April 2 4-11 p.m.
LUNCHEON AND DINNER
So Many Flavorsl
"From en Old Brit any Recipe"
FORRESEftVATrONS PHONE 927-4100
Also Featuring A Variety of French Gourmet Specialties
CUISINE FRANCAISE
1434 N. Federal Highway, Dania
FOR MOTHER'S DAY COME TO
THE CORRAL
RESTAURANT & BARBECUE
435 S. State Road 7, Hollywood
The Oldest Barbecue House in Broward County i
FEATURING, RIBS, BEEF and STEAK
Phone 983-9976 Open 10 A.M. 4 P.M.
.-SSBal ,
Sweet
Surprise #2
Green Planter $12.50
401 N. Federal Highway
920-4151
Fort Lauderdale Plantation
525-2171 584-8770
"YOUR PHONE IS YOUR CHARGE ACCOUNT'
the florist
Greetings on Mother's Day
THE JEWEL HOUSE
1946 Hollywood Boulevard
We Buy and Sell Antique Silver and Jewelry
NATNEEDERMAN 923-4051


Page 10
fJenist flcridlian
Friday, May i2, l972
American-Israeli Relations
Iteach New High Eban Says
By S|M-(-UI Urpiirt
WASHINGTON Some 500 Jew-
} i leaders at the 1.1th annual Na-
- >nui Policy ConfassHMe <>f Uiu,
A uerlcan Israel Public Affairs
C immittee. heard Israel's Foreign i
inister aivl her Ambassador to I
1 c United States declare that 1s-
el-American relations are at]
their highest |.eak in many years.
I that Washington's commit'
n( t I-ad's kurvtval i* a cor-1
rsti rv of :<;><< and stability in
Middle East.
Foreign Minister Abba Eban,
v io came here tor a dinner ho.tor-
i- '4 Isaiah I.. Kenen. executive vice
i aii man of AIPaC, for his .'!0
yean >'. service to the cause "I
-American relations, said 1s-
I would nut withdraw from any
< the occupied territories with-
c .t peace, and then not to the
I rders which existed before the
-Say War.
Vmbassador Yitzhak Rabin, in
eview of the relations between
I ; country and America, said both
the political and military situa-
tions haw changed drastically for
the better since last year.
-.-Muting that President Sadat of
Egypt no longer speaks of a
"year of decisions" and has set no
new "deadline" for the resump-
tion of hostilities. Gen. Rabin said
Ibis was due mainly to the "real-
ization by both the Egyptians and
Moacctw that Egypt is incapable of
resuming hostilities or to achieve
anything significant if it did."
Be sure to mention
* knisl fkridH^r
when patronizing
our advertisers
It's really important!
Confirmands Participate
In Consecration Ceremony
During Temple Beth El's serv-
ices beginning at 8:15 p.m. Friday.
the 1972 shus of confkiMndi will
participate in q special ceremony
of consecration and will be 'ailed
to the altar to pledge their affitma-
tion ol faith.
A Sabbath dinner for the 2r!
confirmands and their parent* will
precede services Temple Sister-
hood and Brotherhood will present
th<- confirmands with Bibles.
Jews Too Concerned With
Is It Good For The Jews?
Governor Marvin Mandel
Jewish chief executive o:
Maryland, will be the key
note speaker at the 43rd an
nual convention ol the Na
tional Federation of Jewish
Men's Clubs to be held in
Men's Clubs in Miami Beach
May 28 to June 1.
GROSSINGER'S. N.Y.
Lately, more Jews have begun
asking, "Is it good for the Jews?"
according to Praf. Leonard 'J.
Fein of BrandcLs University
Speaking to more than 500 La-
bor Zionist leaders attending a
three-day leadership conference, j
Prof. Fein attributed the trend to
the rise of ethnic pluralism in the
United States.
'Until the rise, the assumption
i of most Jews had been that What i
i is good for America is necessarily ,
I good for its Jews as well." he |
noted. This may or may not be:
the case. Prof. Fein commented.
iiting as an example the rise of I
black militancy.
"While thus was generally re-1
earded by Jews at the time as a
misfortune or calamity, there can
Ik- no question that that same mill-
causes of the resurgence of Jewish
identity and commitment, particu-
larly among the young." he said.
Prof. Fein lashed out at tlwse
who "defend Jewish jobs, security,
and income without defending Jew-
lib culture or seeking Jewish ex-
pression in their lives."
He also attacked various union
leaders, intellectuals, comm.ii.it,
relations agencies, and the J.-wish
Defense League, who, he clai.Tied
ask the traditional Question: if
I am not for myself who will be
for me?" but forget to add. '-^
if I am only for myself, what am
Prof. Daniel Elazar of Temple
University, Philadelphia. re|rt|
that the traditional relationship
between Jews and liberalism i,
changing "The sum of Amer.can
liberalism is being for the under.
dog." Elazar said, "and Jews are
no longer the underdo'.' for lib.
orals."
Noting that what the Jewi nasf
II not "liberalism but consrttB,
tionaliy protected ii.uralism.'- he
told the Labor Zionist- that it 1. jn
the Jewish interest to maintain a
middle-of-the-road political stance
and that both the "left" and the
"right" have sacrificed Jewish m-
terests and encouraged ami-Semi-
tism at various times.
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SHIELDS & COMPANY miami beach
members principal securities exchanges
7300 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida 33141
Telephone: (305) 865-0522
Ira Laurence Hunter, Manager
Registered Representatives
JerrordF. Bloom Harold L BogatsSamuel Carliner* Irving Gold
Mark E. Gold Benjamin I. Henry Herbert S. Karol Bernard J. Kessler
Eugene H. Kolnick Marvin D. Pliskin William G. Rabins Martin Rayman
Seymour Roth Michael N. Spring Harry Tenser* Monroe Weinberg
James B. Willenborg 'Jerry F. Willenborg Charles L Winkelman
Ronald M. Wolf Joseph G. Wolfe Steve H. Zeigler
fCOME AND VISIT Us



Friday. May 12. 1972
*J*nisihfkridictn
Page II
ii.\ iCABBi DR. SAMUEL J. ko.\
Wh.V gain- that one's \t%* i><- plawd
togrther constantly during Die
main body of prayer?
This is the position assumed by
The priests while they were doing
their service in the sanctuary of
uld. The worshipper, in a sense,
net! like a priest while his prayers
;ake the place of the sacrifice once
olfered by the priests.
The Talmud (Bcrakoth 10:B)
offers an interesting explanation
by saying that this position of
l-.olding the feet together in pro|>er
position emulates the posture of
'he angels of whom the Prophet
Kzckiel (1:7) writes "their feet
were straight together." Man in
].rayer thus assumes the role of
an angel with direct access to the
Almighty.
Other reasons are offered by
later codifiers such as Rabbi
Joseph Karo. One such reason is
that when one stands in such a
liosition he removes all material I
thoughts from his mind and thus |
ktands at "full attention" concen-
nating solely on the Almighty be-
fore him.
Another reason offered is that
I y having his feet placed perma-
nently close together he gives the
; p|>earance of being tied down to
me spot with no intention to
'Ilee," from the presence of the
Almighty.
A further extension of this idea
is the contention that in prayer
one surrenders himself completely
unto the Almighty just as a serv-
;.ni to his master and a prisoner
'o his keeper. The idea is that in
return for man's surrender, the
Almighty will bestow u|x>n him
lie needs for existence and endur-
ance according to man's prayer.
Whv is It that the main ImmI.v
ef prayer U recited sileotty by
the worshipper while the verses
of the "Shemn" are recited aud-
ibly?
Rabbi Isaac Arama (Akedat
\itzchak, 23) explains this by the
difference between these two ex-
pressions on the part of man.
In the case of the prayers, man
is communicating with God. To
communicate with God man does
not have to be audible since the
Almighty knows what is in his
heart.
In the case of Shema. man is
exercising the declaration of his
own faith. He is, In a sense, teach-
ing himself. Thus his words must
be audible to himself.
(C), 197:!, Jewish Telegraphic Aeenejr)
Morris L. Green of New
York City, honorary treas
urer of the Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations
of America and treasurer
of The Jewish Center in
New York City, has beer,
named to leceive the or-
ganization's 1972 Koiher
ir.hem Tov Award. The
presentation of the award
will be made Sunday eve-
ning in New York.
Ci.i'o-1 Vide
DRAPERIES
HO SPREADS
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805 N. FEDERAL HWY.
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e SHADES
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JOSEPH nlSOP
Continued rrorr Pea* 4.
namesc have been moving for-
ward, cautiously and melhodic-
Si'. afjtj Gja Tan's forrcs have
en losing ground. Some of the
AKVN reinforcements rushed
to the two northern provinces
ai\- also bein^ sent away again
to fight in other areas of South
Vietnam, The fiiet battle lor
Wuang T) i and Hue is really over,
in fact.
One must wait to see the re-
sult of the second battle. Yet
it is worth noting that the 'iig-
gest single battle of the pres-
ent fighting has l>crn, on balar.ee,
a solid, deeply u-assuring 5UC-
CCM for the Soui n Vietnamese
army. There have been little
battles elsewhere that were not
successful. But to date. ARVN
has won the big one.
Judah Shapiro Says
More Jews Involved
"There is ample c\ i.lence that
there is more involvement in Jcw-
:sh life by American Jews todav
than in recent years." Dr. J"dah
.T. Shapiro, president of the Labor
Zionist Alliance told the r.vont
national leadership confe.renfo at
' 1 o-singer's Hotel in New York.
Dr. Shapiro, who heads the re-
cently merged Labor Zionist move-
ment in the United Stales, na there is more enrollment in Jew-
ish courses in all types of sch.ioR
there are more conti"butors to
Jewish campaigns and the'" \s
mote inter-action of American
Jews with Israel.
The author and social analyst,
who was keynote speaker in Ml-
arrtJ Ileacli at the nv.o-wintor con-
ference of the Israel HlstadrUt
Foundation, cited new statistics on
h involvement. He slid more
than 70.000 of some half million
boys and -ill- i:oing to some i pe
of Jewish school attended II IW
dav schools.
Post Honoring Jack Berman
Hollywood's Victor B. Freedman
Post 613, J-wish War Veterans,
will honor 4th Regional Comman-
der Jack Berman at a "brunchy
! breakfast" Sunday. May 21. P.I 10
; a.m. in the Hillcrest Country Club,
00 Hillcrest Dr.. according lo an
announcement made by Bill Stho-
enfcld. past commander. Mr. Ber-
man has been repsonting the .IWV
on the Iward of tlie Greater Holly-
wood Jewish Welfare Fedei
for a number of viars and has a!so
In m active in numerous local en n-
"'ii"ni o'eanvatlons.
Remember Mother Every
Day of the Year
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1801 S. Ocean Dr., Hallandale
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106 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood
Phone 966-5470
SPECIAL
DISCOUNT ON
Wedding Invitations
and Bar Mitzvahs
THE HOLLYWOOD
PRINT SHOP
117 S. 21st Ave.
Phone:922-1967
IRA FrNEGOLD, *a:D.
WISHES TO ANNOUNCE THE REMOVAL Of HIS OfEICE
TO
THE MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING
1131 NORTH THIRTY-FIFTH AVENUE
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33021
PRACTICE LIMITED TO
ALLERGY AND IMMUNOLOGY
TELEPHONE
(305) 981-9180
TEMPLE SOLEL
THE
LIBERAL CONGREGATION
OF HOLLYWOOD
RABBI ROBERT P. FRAZIN
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL HEBREW SCHOOL
Pre-Registration for Fall Semester
TEMPLE OFFICE
3S50 NORTH HILLS DRIVE
FOR MEMBERSHIP INFORMATION
PHONE: 989-0205
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Page 12
+Jmisti nrrkiknn
Friday. May 12, 1973
1
DAVID and AINKT 70MA
PERSONALITY PROFHl
David, Albert Yorra
"I feel that the key to our "suc-
cess has been communication. Our
almost 3,000 residents in Crest-
haven know that they can get to
speak to us at any time," said
David Yorra. speaking of the cur-
rent major enterprise of the Yorra
Brothers.
Talking to the brothers. David
and Albert, one quickly becomes
aware that this communication
carries on to their own partner-
ship, for they are so attuned to
each other that very often one
brother finishes a sentence that
the other has started.
"You know, in all the years
we've been together," says David.
"I don't think Albert and I have
ever had any discord or a^y ;irob
lem in our relationship. What'* so
good about it for us is that al-
though we delegate dCferent du-
ties, each of us is able to take
over for the other when it's neces-
sary and both of us know exactlv
what's going on in every aspect o'
our operation. This makes it great
when either of us wants to tak->
any time off."
The Y< rra building a-Mvitios b~- I
gan in 1953, when David retu-nei
to Florida after seven years a~ a?i
optometrist in North Carolina
He had spent part of his srmv:
career in Ft. Mvers and il
that this wai where he wanted to
live.
Albeit and his wi'e. Am. cam
down for a vlait at Chrlsl na<
time. They arrived Jus1 in '.line
to attend David wedding aid
the four of them went off to Cuba
on David and his bride, Lila's
honeymoon. Both brother-
Hollywood as their rc-id-nee, for
they felt it was 'he ideal Jewisl
community to raise their families.
At that time David was alreai'
building houses in West Holly-
wood; but later that year the
brothers bought 111 lev 1 ied
property in Pompato, and started
their partnership. Eventually
built 2.500 homes i'l that area -'
are now constructing a mobll
home community on the li pieie
of tin original property they ha l
left
"Long before all the complaint!
about the density situatl m in the
Gold Coa^t areas, we were only
building 10 units to an acre In ow
condominiums in Palm Beach."
Albert reported. "Our concept of
building is that there should be
plenty of open space and plenty
of greenery."
And David continued, "Ou-
units are built in such a wav tha'
each person has total privacy and
yet they have a complete r n
tion program should they want
It."
"We have what we think is an
innovation in such communit T'
is called 'Operation Concern.' This
is sort of a "buddy" system. Each
person living alone has someone
in the community who is respon-
sible for them and sort of checks
to make sure they are all right."
Both families are members of
Temple Sinai in Hollywood and
have been active in it since they
joined the community. Albert's
ehildren were both graduates of
South Broward High School; Da-
vid's three children are attending
pub'ic school here, too.
At present the brothers are
thinking of vacations in the next
few months. David and Lila are
taking their children (who are
now 16. 14 and 121 traveling. They
feel that this may be the last
year that the chiMren will want
to spend their vacation time with
their parents. Albert and Ann
will travel north to see their son.
Mark, and then will go to Europe.
Ann and Albert are also ac-
tive in the Starting Place, a druc
-enter in Hollywood and both
bro'hers are interested in the work
of Jewish Welfare Federation and
have this year been active in it.i
'amnaien.
Herzl Lodge
To Present
Dance-Night
Herzl Lodge, B'nai B'rith, i com-
posed of 450 men residing mainly
in the high rises of South Broward
and North Dade Counties! will
present a "Night of the Dance."
Saturday, May 27. at 8 p.m. in
the Tobin Auditorium of Temple
Beth El, 1351 S. 14th Ave., Holly-
wood. The program will feature
classical ballet, flamenco, Israeli
and modern jazz numbers.
Among artists who will appear
are some of South Florida's out-
standing young stars, such as Kay-
Preston, Kurt Putzig. Wlliiam
Pizzuto, Amy Kirkpatrick, Kath-
erine Durant, Jennifer Halquist
and Karen Toney. Miss Preston
leaves soon to continue her career
with the Harkncss House for Bal-
let Arts in New York.
Ruth C. Petrinovic. director of
the Imperial Studios of Ballet will
be in charge of the program. The
numbers will include several varia-
tions and pas de deux from Swan
Lake, Sleeping Beauty and Don
Quixote, "Flamenco Fantasy," jazz
numbers. "Party Time" and "Mis-
sion Impossible" and Israeli dance
selections.
Admission is by donation, pro-
ceeds of the event go toward the
support of B'nai B'rith agencies
and charities, such as the Anti-!
Defamation League, Hillel houses j
on various college campuses, com-
munity and veteran affairs, B'nai |
B'rith Blood Bank, B'nai B'rith
Youth organization programs and
Israel.
Because of the limited capacity
of Tobin Auditorium Lou Cuttner.
chairman of the event, advised
that tickets be purchased without
delay. They may be obtained from
any one of the following men: Lou
Cuttner. Bob Hoffman. Abe Bader.
Arthur Lezar, Al Diamond, Max
Toplitz, Harry Thall, Jack Fogel
or Stephen Marlowe.
Irving Blum Named to Head
Institute For Jewish Life
Irving Blum, Baltimore com-
munal leader and treasurer of the
Council of Jewish Federations and
/'elfare Fur/is (CIF), has been
named chairman of the newly-
created Institute for Jewish Life,
Max M. Fisher of Detroit, CJF
president, announced this week.
Mr. Blum was chairman of the
Task Force whose recommenda-
tions led to the creation of the
Institute.
The Institute, a division of the
CJF charged with seeking and de-
veloping innovative programs that
will "strengthen and enhance the
quality of Jewish life." will open
its North American headquarters
in Boston on May 15. Prof. Leon
A. Jick of Brandeis University is
the Institute's first director.
Working with Mr. Blum will be
a Board of outstanding Jewish
leaders and figures in the United
States and Canada, including rab-
bis of the three denominations,
faculty and students, educators,
Jewish Federation executives, com.
munal leaders and leaders of re-
lated Jewish agencies and persons
eminent in the arts and letters.
Appointment of the Board's
membership, which will number
more than 60 from an original ros-1
ter of more than 400 outstanding
individuals, is under way.
Palmers
Miami Monument Company
327* S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Open Sunday thru Friday
Pertonalized Memorials Custom
Crofted Is Cter Own Workshop.
TH y
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Ansel Wittenstein
All Forms of Insurance
Including
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FIREMAN'S
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9239518 9453527
Pioneer Women founder Rachel Shazar, wile uf
Israel's President Zalman Shazar, addresses a re-
cent reception for Russian Jewish newcomers crt
the President's House in Jerusalem. Arranged un-
der the auspices of Pioneer Women-Moetzet Ha-
poalet, the orientation meeting is part of that organi-
zation's continuing program to aid immigrant ab-
sorption. Pioneer Women, through Moetzet Ha-
poalot in Israel, is responsible for operation of all
day-care services in all absorption centers in Israel
int aimt Jimi liwm
^Mm.
Barnett Bank of Hollywood T,w< snn at nMti ttnnut jfg. ^fc^ Prw* 23 t222 ^^'
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uTmpt* 3etkf
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For information call:
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1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above. .
NAME: _____________________________________:__
ADDRESS:
PHONE:


Friday. May 12, 1972
*Xnisti florid ton
Page 13
OUR TOWN
SHOW OF SHOWS
Even though it was billed as "The George
Peppard Le Club Tennis Classic 1972," there
wasn't a tennis buff in sight during the three-
day event at Fort Lauderdale's Le Club Inter-
national. On what seemed to be the hottest day
of the year, a record crowd (mostly women, of
course) perfumed their way to the tennis courts
of Le Club in anticipation of the highly publi-
cized star-studded list of celebs invited to take
part in the annual tennis classic (proceeds ear-
marked for the Joseph P. Kennedy Foundation
for Mentally Retarded Children.)
Although Cliff Robertson, Paul Newman,
( ha Mi on Heston and Burt Bacharach (all invited)
didn't make it, the female spectators look solace
in the fact that a few "names" did show. Hand-
some blue-eyed George Peppard (you do remem-
ber "The Blue Max" and "Carpetbaggers"?)
was very much there (and dangling on his arm
that beautiful adornment was Hollywood star-
let, Victoria Principal.)
Actor James Franclscus, star of the current
television success "Longstreet" received his share
of ogles, too, as did singer-actor Ed Ames, fashion
designer Oleg Casslnl, comedian Guy Marks and
producer Wendell Nile* Jr. The cute-as-a button
singer-dancer-actress wife of Andy Williams,
( laudlne Longet made quite a hit with the crowd
(though I could have easily swapped her three-
day appearance for a single momentary glimpse
of Paul Newman). Also on hand were composer
Peter Duchin, Chris McGulre and tennis pros
Alex Almedo and Paacho Segurs,
The best show of all, however, was the gallery
of celeb-struck local gals and the get-ups they
chose to don for the occasion. TWere were enough
Pucci's and Gucci's to sufficiently outfit a small
chic army (for those who prefer to wear then-
designer's initials on their sleeve. You know, "If
you've got it, flaunt it.") Under that blistering
sun, would you believe floor length skirts skim-
ming heavily clogged feet? There were even a
few in knee length boots accassorizing hot pants.
Such sacrifice on the part of femmes who rarely
sot their delicate toes outside of air-conditioning.
There were some midriffs bared that would have
been better left covered. But, In general, most
of the ladies appeared the picture of casual un-
derstatement and quiet good taste (don't kid
yourself, it took a good two hours for them to
achieve iO-
The hot sun unglued a pair of false eye-
lashes but it was the only casualty of the day.
And, we all live with hope perhaps next year's
tennis classic will offer a Paul Newman instead
of a Claudine Longet.
V 9- K-
CONCERT CALENDAR
Community Concerts of South Broward con-
cluded its fourth and final concert of the season
with its presentation of the Fort Lauderdale
Symphony Orchestra at South Broward High
School Auditorium.
The orchestra was directed by Dr. Emerson
Buckley, a versatile conductor and director who
has scored successfully In the symphonic field,
opera and ballet. Many localites were on hand for
the splendid performance and look forward now
to the exciting lineup of events scheduled by
the organization for the coming season.
The vocal duo of Armstrong and Vrenlos.
soprano and baritone, is set for a Jan. 7 date
followed on Feb. 26 by the New Orleans Sym-
phony. The Frula a Yugoslavian Dance Troupe
will bow on Mar. 11 and Longstreet and Es-
rosa, duo harpists, will appear on a date yet to
be announced.
Certainly a varied 1972-73 season program
for all members of the Community Concerts
Association. For those of you who wish to be-
by bobbe schlesinger
come members, all information can be obtained
by contacting Mrs. Carl Petkoff.
ALONG BIRTHDAY BEND
April 15 was a big day for three young lads
who celebrated their Bar Mitzvahs in worship at
three of our local temples. At Temple Beth El
Barb Lelghton's pride and joy, John, marked his
important day. He was joined by a group of
teen-agers later that evening for a bit of dinner
and dancing at Fort Lauderdale's Reef Restau-
rant. Jeffrey Richman, son of Dr. William and
Sally Kirhman, held forth at Temple Sinai while
at Temple Beth Shalom, David Peretz, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Harvey Peretz did himself and family
proud with his chanting of the Haftorah.
One week later, young Richard Levy, son of
Jack and Myrna Levy, celebrated his Bar Mitz-
vah at Temple Beth El. A most significant cent
for the family since pop is president of the
temple. Congratulations to all the young chaps
and their families.
-Cr &
ORATORY AND A TESTIMONIAL
Devotees of gourmet dining and delicious
oratory descended upon the Emerald Hills Coun-
try Club to partake of the latest offing of the
Metropolitan Dinner Club.
Featured speaker, Russian-born NIU Magi-
doff, charmed her audience with her entertaining
address, Interspiced with humorous and dra-
matic human Interest stories. She compared two
strikingly different ways of life, ours In a free
open society and the one she left behind in a
closed monolithic society. Her address abounded
with spirit and humor as she spoke of the man-
ners, customs, food, clothes, romance, elections,
and other aspects of life in the two different
countries. A very bright evening.
A pat on the back to Hollywood's Fred Lipp-
man who as committee chairman representing
Broward and Palm Beach Counties, put together
a sellout crowd for the testimonial dinner honor-
ing Klchard W. Ervln, Supreme Court justice
of Florida.
The Embassy Room of the Balmoral Hotel
sparkled with the appearance of Florida's lead-
ing lights and distinguished representatives who
came to pay tribute to the worthy judge: Quen-
tln V. Long, master of ceremonies Congressman
Claude Popper, Congressman William Chappell,
Appellate Court Judge Sam Spector, the Hon.
Doyle Conner (Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services;) North Miami Beach Mayor,
David Lapham and ever so many more.
^ V V
PEOPLE AND PLACES
Local legal lights. Morton Abram and Man-
ford Abram, are writing their writs at a new
locale these days. That marvelous looking red
brick building at 26th and Hollywood Blvd. is
the site of their law offices and it's a pip! Couldn't
happen to two more splendid fellows. Congratu-
lations.
On the subject of Congrats, Barb Fleet Is in
line for heartiest ones. She recently received her
Bachelor's degree in Elementary Education from
Florida Atlantic University. The new "teach"
was honored at luncheon by pals Shirley (Mrs.
Abraham) Flschler, Be-tty (Mrs. David) Kush-
aer, Sandy (Mrs. Richard) Reknstein, Laura (Mrs.
Ferry) Siegel and Barbara (Mrs. Leon) Morse.
It was a testimonial dinner in honor of Cir-
cuit Court Judge Arthur Franca at the Venetian
Ballroom of Pier 66 that brought the huge throng
the other p.m. Among the many making the fes-
tive scene were Mike and Mlette Burnstein, the
Nat Aliens, the Bernard Mtlloffs, Judge Jay and
Nancy Simons and Henry and Joan Kaye.
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Pcc;e 14
+Jenist>fk>r*M*n
Friday. May 12, 1972
Flagler Federal Savings & Loan Association has initiated a
progiam to revive Arbor Day and increase public aware-
ess that trees are important to our lives, donating more
:;ian 500 trees, including black olives, satin leafs, bottle
t rush and sea grapes, to various Dade and Broward County
.-nunicipalities. The mayors of each city accepted the trees,
vhich were planted by local civic clubs as a public service.
Here boys and girls from North Miami Beach plant trees as
Flagler Federal vice president Herschel Rosenthal, (left)
Mayor David Lapham a.id architect Alfred Browning Parker,
:; director of Flagler Federal and vice chairman of the City
of Miami Beautification Committee, watch.
NOW IN HOLLYWOOD
REGISTER NOW FOR FAL! CLASSES
NO NONSENSE Education
for Your Child
with American Mcritaae'i enr-
ruulura concept I <" average and above
siverage children, praifa I i>> H Km-
i'Ik. i* i> placed on lundamcnial learn-
ing disciplines,
Reading pcllinp thm< Ik 1 1
and distort ire .1'! initeht .1 .,|-i!.iir
i- \im ik.iii Hvrilaec Schools in-
its thai remain lot life.
I hiv could he ih.- mod important de-
iiMtm '."u evet make lot vow chikl's
future happiness ind dc^ lopment,
likph.HK ">6M8N8
American Heritage F*rivate School
11I llnllt ucid. t loriil.i
V^^W\iy^^MMr^rV
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
28 IYAR 6:38
^y^^WWW>sM^M
Tape Recordings Available
Through Local ADL Office
Religious
Services
HAUANDALC
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Rabin Max J. Weiti, Cantor Jacob
Oaniigar. **
Trillin service* 8:1S i>.m. (oOowad by
man Bhabbal Saturday ^rvli-es 9 n m.
K1 1 1 n 11 reception. Dally .Mln.vah H:30
a.m. alinha-Maarhr .:: p.m. (Coo-
arvatlva) (II N K sth Ave.
Friday S:l". pin. follow.it liv One*
Bhabbnl. Saturday '' a.m Kidiiush
reception Dally MHtyan l:M a.m.
Minna Mfju*Iv 6:80 p.m.
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (icmple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform, hjbbi Samuel Jaffe. 45
Organizations and small study
! groui>s can now obtain 15 minute
I tape recorded interviews and on-
the-spot broadcasts from Israel,
with the initiation of a new.Audio
' Information Service by the Flor-
ida office of the Anti-Defamation
Lrague of B'nai B'rith.
Through its "Dateline Israel
Audio Information Service," the
ADL is making available more
than 40 tape recordings, original-
ly designed as radio broadcasts,
which cover a wide spectrum of
kstwt- including the internal sit-
uation in Israel, the conflict with
tiio Arabs and the involvement of
the world's major powers in the
Middle Last.
The diversity of the program
will make them valuable as sup-
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 1728 Mon-
roe St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Maiavsky. Cantor Irving Gold 46
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraom. 47
----- -
TEMPLE SOlEL (Liberal)
All future aervloea will i* lieiii at
Sheridan Hllla Itilementary School,
SMI Thomaa St., Hollywood, every
hida) nlaiil ;ii |i in Rabbi Itobt-rt
I'l.iZill.
TEMPLE BETH AHM.310 Southwest
62nd Avenue, Hollywood
Sabbath Eve services are scheduled
i.ir vi."> pin. Prlday. Sam Aboulafla
rlli conduct the service* The Bister-
i....... uill aponnor the Onea Bhabbat
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple) 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. 48
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph p. Kingsley. Cantor Irvinq
Shulkea. 37
Bar Mitzvah
DAVID COHK.N
David, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
S. James Cohen, will become Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Kl. Holly-
wood. Saturday, May 13.
The celebrant li a student at
John F. Kennedy Junior High
School, where he is in the seventh
gradi
David's parent! will sponsor the
One- Shabbal in honor of the oe>
caslon Sharing in the festivities
vill be lt:s maternal grandmother.
Mrs. BurdOe Hoffborcer of Holly.
nrood; Mr. and Mrs. Burton Cohen
of Hartford, Conn.; Mr. and Mrs
Bmarmcl Macfat. Charles Hoff-
berger. Sigrnund Kallins. Mrs,
Saul Hoffberger and Mrs. Jack
Hoffberger of Baltimore. Md.
-'r
LISA BLOOM
Lisa Jill, the danehter of Mr
and Mrs. Jerry Bloom, will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah, May 13.
durtne the Temple Sole] worship
services in the Emerald Hills ..un-
tiy Club.
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p'ementary teaching material and
discussion starters: two West
Bank Arab leaders discuss diffe-
cent solutions to. the Palestinian
IKOblenu a minister discusses the
caring for Christian shrines in the
Jewish state; Soviet Jew* record
their impressions as they land at
I.ixl Airport in Tel Aviv. Many
additional provocative and Infor.
r. ative topics are covered in other
recordings.
The radio reporting on the tapes
features ADL's general counsel,
Arnold Forster, who travels regi
ularly to the Middle Kast to do the
interviewing.
Details on the Dateline Israel
Audio Information Service may be
obtained througn the ADL office
907 Seybold Bldg
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Friday, May 12, 1972
+JewlsHk*ridnan
Pcga.iS-
Capital Spotlight:
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
Fulbright And His 'Cold War Relics
THOSE WHO AGREE with Senator J. W. Ful-
bright (D-Ark.) that news broadcasts by Radio
Free Europe and Radio Liberty into Communist
Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union are "relics of
the cold war" ought 'to see1 "what Soviet propagand-
ists are doing and then ask the senator what about
THOSE "relics."
In the first place, the Soviet government con-
tinually jams western broadcasts beamed to its
peoples. Moscow radio, however, is not hampered
and has never been in any of Its emissions to the
West. Soviet propagandists plead lor accommoda-
tion with the West "peaceful co-existence" they
rail it. Some Westerners, fearful that China's hun-
dreds of millions might some day roll westward
through Siberia toward Europe's rich old cities
Mlsrael Newsletter
By CARL ALPERT
| Women's Lib In Israel
HE WOMEN'S LIB MOVEMENT does not seem to be
making much headway in Israel, despite i?peated at-
ts by some ardent advocates of the cause.
One effort was mane on the political
[front. Shocked by the sudden realiza-
tion that there are only eight women in
the 12u-mcmber Knesset, as agaiast 12
in the previous Knesset, some women
took to the barricades. Furthermore, in
the last national convention of the in-
i fluential Histadrut women accounted for
only eight and seven tenths per cent of
the delegates and this in a socialist
nement which prides itself on egalitarianism.
The conclusion: a resounding call for the establish-
ment of a women's political party in Israel which would
fford this underprivileged 50% of the people their right-
j] representation. "Let's take things into our own
*nds," cried Yaffa Yankclevitz.
The call fell on deaf ears.
In the meantime, the movement was launched on
lother front. Dr. Masha Friedman, lecturer in philoso-
tiy at Haifa University, gathered about her a group of
bme 20 women who raised the flag of Women's Lifcera-
(on.
A new call was issued to "the downtrodden, enslaved
imcn of Israel." Dr. Friedman described the victimiza-
r>n to which the Israeli woman is subjected: she is
ivo to home and family, laundrywoman, cook, shopper
the one who picks up the family socks off the floor.
he plight of the modern woman leads to psychoses and Is
fce reason why women, more than other sexes, have hys-
fcria and nervous breakdowns.
In practical action, the scream was reduced to a
ttiimpering request to Haifa University to provide nurs-
HOB to care for the children of married students while
fey were at class.
"Women! Women! Women!" proclaimed the bold
padlines of large ads in the Hebrew press. Women's Lib?
this was an appeal to the ladies to help meet the
Ibor shortage: "You are needed in the labor market be-
ausc of the all-around shortage of hands. You can help.
you will take a job, you will aid the national economy,
peeivc an income to raise your family's standards, anJ
ct a new element of personal satisfaction in your life.
Your country needs you!" the appeal doses with
patriotic fervor.
The results have not been conspicuous. The women
oint out that they have to hire someone to take care
f their children, and so long as this is not considered an
xpense which may be deducted for income tax purposes,
t's not worth their while. "We might as well stay home
nd take care of our own kids," they say.
The ensuing public discussion did uncover one strange
nequality. The present law prohibits the employment of
he "weaker" sex at night, except by vary special permis-
ion. But the night shifts are the ones that pay much
etter, and so the women are excluded from these oppor-
tunities.
One of the crusaders of the movement to equalize
women's rights is the fiery attorney and former Knesset
nember, Shulamit Aloni. However, even she admits that
'social equality" can sometimes lead to strange results,
ik that of the hospital nurse, unmarried and without
hildren, who demanded and was granted a 3-month
maternity leave" from her job, so she would have the
iime privileges as her married colleagues.
And in all the talk of Women's Lib. women's enslave-
dent and unequal rights, one voice is not heard that
f Israel's prime minister.
want the Soviet on their side. That and more com-
mercial benefits. If some little people are crashed
in the bargain, does that matter in the vast sweep
of history?
To avoid any possibility of nuclear war, Amer-
ican detente with Moscow is essential but it need
not and should not be one-sided. Every sane person
yearns for cooperation among all nations to wage
continuous campaigns on man's common enemies
racism, bigotry, ignorance, disease, poverty. Why,
therefore, can't the Soviets surrender a "relic" or
two in the interests of compromise?
On American soil and in the English language,
the Soviet Embassy issues "news" from an official
Soviet media the Nosvosti Press Agency. Here
are small examples of its recent "reports" to tho
American people:
1) The "purpose" of "international Zionism,"
says Novosti, "is to distort the truth about the
position of Soviet Jews, play down the ills of Israeli
society and to complicate Soviet relations with
other countries. Such activity harms the national
Interests of countries where Zionist centers have
been able to establish themselves."
2) Castigating Aleksandr I. Solzhenitsyn's
"August 1914," Novosti says The Washington Post
correspondent in Moscow, Anatole Shub, believes
the novel "is an accusation leveled at the Soviet
Union and its social system Anatole Shub's
nasal twang distinctly resounds from the front 'ows
of the world Zionist choir."
If this and Ambassador Yakov Malik's exem-
plifications of "civilized behavior" at the United
Nations are too "parochial" for some who are lvady
to surrender what the Soviets demand for "co-
existence" then perhaps they might listen about
Mnmiw.....>.;

Today's Thought By DR. SAMUEL SILVER
All The News?
?INCE I HAD TO spend most of the day in my
car, I decided to tune in all-news radio station.
As I listened, I discovered that the term, all-news,
was a misnomer. True, the stat'or.
gave me news, but actually it se-
lected about a dozen items every
15 minutes and the same items were
rep Furthermore, before you got
any news, you had to listen to the
usual hucksterism. The announcer
would give you a bit of news and
then he would pause to give a
"word from an advertiser. The "word" was a para-
:, graph at least.
Or, occasionally, you would be fed a headline
and be told, "More, after this." 'This" would often
be a series of raucous sounds, with a group singing
or some kind of simpering dialogue, designed to
prove that this airline or that clothing company or
such and such a product would solve one of my
problems.
And then there were the weather forecasts.
Every five minutes the announcer would tell mj
what the weather was going to be, and announced
the temperature. And before the announcer was
finished giving you the weather, he was already re-
peating it. In between times, he told you that soon
he was going to give the weather. And every once
in a while he reminded you that he gives you the
weather, often.
When I got home, I read the newspaper, and
discovered that half of the items in my paper were
not even mentioned by the 24-hour radio strtion
that is supposed to give me "cqntinuous news."
Perhaps they ought to call their fare, "Some of
the news, again and again."
Soviet propaganda to Dr. Richard Pipes who is
professor of history and director of Harvard Uni-
sity's Russian Research Center and a Harvard fac-
ulty memhjjkjoj^^ years. -*fct^
Professor Pipes gave his views in a memoran-
dum to the Senate at the request of the subcommit-
tee on National Security and International Opera-
tions headed by Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D-Wash.)
who made it public. The subcommittee is making a
study of international negotiation.
"An often successful technique employed by
Moscow is to turn the tables on the opponent by
confusing the real issues at stake," Professor Pipes
wrote. "A classic example is Soviet propaganda in
the present Israeli-Egyptian dispute."
(Copyright. 1!"72, Jt-wl.-h Ti-U-icraphir Aeeney)
BOOK REVIEW
By Seymour B. Liebman
Fiction And Non-Fiction
THE AI'TIIOR OF Troubled Eden, Chaim Bermant
i Basic Books, $6.95) a witty and perceptive account
of Jews and Judaism in En;-land. Scotland, and Wales, is
pessimistic about the future of Anglo-
Jewry. It is odd that during the most
catastrophic eras of Jewish history, there
was no concern about Jewish survival,
but now "in this age of uncqualcd free-
dom, affluence and opportunity." wa
seek to learn if, having survived oppres-
sion, we can survive freedom.
Mr. Bermant traces the early history
and later settlements in England in tha
17th century and the antagonisms between the Sephardim
and the Ashkenazim who followed them into the I?le.
The subsequent rifts among the Jews raises the o.ues-
tion. "Where is "achdus" in Jewish life?" The book is a
Baedeker for all the Jewish communities in Great Britain
and a guide to an understanding of the numerous institu-
tions. The leadership Is examined by Bermant and, al-
though he does not spare the sea pel, he writes with a
warmth and affection which has not made his discerning
eyes myopic.
liil:iism And Human Rights edited by Milton R.
Konvitz (W. W. Norton & Co.. $7.50) Ls published as one
of B'nai B'rith Heritage Classics. Prof. Konvitz' collection
of essays including five of his own. The others, with three
exceptions are by modern American Jewish writers. The
editor is a distinguished Jew and a professor of law at
Cornell University, and the selections are impeccable.
Ten for Kaddish by Israel Jacobs, a rabbi (W. W.
Norton & Co., $6.95), is a fast-moving and .-.uspenseftil
l'ovel. The problems of an observant rabbi with a social
conscience in a small-town conservative schule are
touched upon. The principal denouement, however, is the
confrontation between the rabbi's exercise of his beliefs
and the crass, wealthy schule president. The injection of
sex into the novel strikes a false and strident note since
other means could have been utilized to depict the char-
acters of some of the figures in the book. Another flaw
is that of the people are drawn in blacks and white
rather than grays, which makes them too simplistic.
Spot* of Tune by Marcel Welnberg (The Macmillan
Co., $5.95) is the story of a war orphan in France. The
lx>ok opens when he is six and concludes when he is 13.
The style and writing arc magnificent, but it does appear
to us that many of the thoughts and conversations of the
child are much beyond his years; consequently, while
reading, one conceive" f the principal character as a
young adult.
Alan Levy's Rowhout to Prague (Grossman Publish-
ers, $10) is the account of the events in the life of the
author, his wife and their two children in Czechoslovakia
from April 1966 to December 1970 when he was ordered
from the country. Although an excellent journalistic ac-
count by a competent writer, it is too long (519 pages),
too verbose, and should have had an index. The author
catalogues events prior and subsequent to the Russian
takeover.


Page 16
+JmisHkrk&r
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