The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014307:00042

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
& Jewish Floridiain
and MIOI Alt OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 2 Number 15
Hollywood, Florida Friday, May 26, 1972
Price 20 cam*
WORKERS CELEBRATE AT TEMPLE SINAI
1972 JWF Campaign Officially Closes
The recent meeting of the cam-
paign workers of Greater Holly-
wood's Jewish Welfare Fedcra-
mOSHt GIIBOA
Ition at Temple Sinai. Hollywood.
Vas marked by the awarding of
special tokens of appreciation to
Ithe 1972 campaign leadership
land to the many dedicated work-
lers for their outstanding w.jrk
on this year's drive.
The Hon. Moshe Gilboa. con-
sul general for Israel for the
southeastern portion of the
United States, the featured
speaker for the occasion, de-
scribed the current situation in
Israel.
This year marked the first
time that the local Federation
topped the million dollar mark,
and the gathering of workers
was by way of celebration. The
total indicates the heightened
interest in Federation, the tre-
mendous growth of population in
the area and the high caliber of
leadership conducting the cam-
paign.
During the evening, special
awards were presented to many
men and women who carried
the burden of the drive. Cam-
paign leadership awards went to
Dr. Norman Atkin, 1972 cam-
paign chairman; Herbert D.
Katz, cochairman; Dr. Sheldon
Willens, Joel Rottman, Robert
Brea and Dr. Philip Weinstein
Jr., associate chairmen; Maurie
Meyers, Apartments Division
chairman; Melvin Baer and Mur-
ray Smithline, Apartments Divi-
sion cochairmen; Carolyn Davis,
Women's Division chairman and
Aviva Baer cochairman.
USSS StlN COUHTtKIHG NIXON MOVl
Vietnam Shadow
In Middle East
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
kisit to Egypt of Soviet De-
fense Minister Marshal Andrei
Jrechko, reports of a new infu-
Bion of modern Soviet weapons
to that country, and the latest
over-flight of Russian MIG-23
supersonic jets over Sinai Tues-
day morning has aroused spec-
ulation here that the Soviet
Union may be countering Presi-
dent Nixon's latest moves in
Vietnam with a new display of
force in the Middle East.
->(>mi observers said that Mos-
[coiv is responding to the mining
[of North Vietnamese harbors by
[increasing tension in the Mlilille
East where it does not run the
risk of a direct confrontation
[with the United States.
Two Soviet MIG-23s took off
from the vicinity of Port Said
Mr Service Authorized
BUENOS AIRES (JTA)
The Argentine government Is-
sued a decree May 15 authoriz-
ing regular air service between
Buenos Aires and Tel Aviv. The
service will be run jointly by
Aerolineas Argentinas and El
Al, Israel's national airlines, era-
| ploying Boeing 707 jets. The
schedule calls for one or two
I flights a week by either AA or
El Al. The route includes stops
at cities in Brazil, West Africa
and Europe.
last week and flew south along
the Suez Canal and the Israel-
held east bank of the Gull of
Suez as far as the Sharm el-
Sheikh area before turning west-
ward back to Egyptian territory.
An Israeli announcement said
Israeli jets were sent up to in-
tercept them but there was no
indication that contact >vas
made.
The MIG-23 is rated by ex-
perts as the fastest, highest-fly-
ing combat aircraft in the world
without counterpart in the west-
ern arsenal. On three previous
occasions in the past year they
have overflown Israel-occupied
Sinai, apparently on photo re-
connaissance missions, and once
they flew parallel to Israel's
coastline near Ashkelon, com-
ing within radar range of the
Lydda Airport Control tower.
A small number of MIG-28s
have been stationed In Egypt
for some time but more were re-
ported to have reached Egypt
recently. According to reports
they are now flown by Egyptian
as well aa Russian pilot*.
The Egyptian news agency
reported last week that Marshall
Grechko and the Soviet Air
Force commander accompanied
President Sadat to an Egyptian
air base where they witnessed
an exercise by advanced air-
craft. The agency said that long-
range fighter bombers also par-
ticipated In the exercises.
Chairmen of various divisions
of the campaign were also hon-
ored with awards, including Dr.
Samuel Meline, Errol Rosen.
Seymour Mann, Dr. Joel Schnei-
der, David Harris, Max Sloan,
Dr. David Glassman, Paul Koe-
nig, Dr. Bernard Milloff and Abe
Durbin. A special award went
to Marsha Tobin for her work
on the educational program of
the Women's Division.
Scrolls from Jewish Welfare
Federation were given to the
many campaign workers in ap-
preciation of their devotion and
hard work for this year's rec-
ord breaking campaign.
Although the evening mari.ed
the official closing point of the
many pledge cards were st.ll
outstanding and workers were
urged to turn them in without
delay. This final mopping ui
process could push the tV.al
campaign, it was noted that
Mr. Gi'boa. who joined the Is-
raeli Civil Service in 1959, wai
appointed assistant d rertor of
the Division for International
Cooperation and foreign liaison
even higher.
in the Ministry of Defense two
years later. In his present posi-
tion he ha* i'lrisdiction over
Georgia, Florida, North *nd
South Carolina, A'ahamn. Arkin-
sa*. Ten-essre and Missvs-iT>i.
Three Allocations Committee
Appointments Are Announced
Dr. Philip Weinstein Jr., Dr.
Joel Schnei.er and James Jacob-
son, all active workers in JWF
have been selected to head the
three divisions of Federation's
Allocation Committee. Their ap-
pointments were announced by
Ross P. Beckerman, chairman.
The Allocations Committee is
in charge of disbursing funds
that have been collected in Fed-
eration's campaign. Agencies de-
siring funds from Federation
submit factual material relative
to their work ana after detailed
study and consideration, the Al-
location Committee decides
which agencies shall receive aid
and how much they will receive.
Members of the committee are
chosen with two criteria in mind
first, their involvement in he
Jewish Welfare Federation cam-
paign and second, their interest
in the Jewish community. In
this way. the people involved in
raising monies for Federa'ion
also have a hand in allot ing it.
Letters are currently in the mail
to such representative men and
women in the community invit-
ing them to participate in this
work.
The divisions of the Alloca-
tions Committee are made on
a geographical basis, i.e., the
10 Jewish Draftees
Ask To Leave USSR
Ten Jewish activists in Moscow,
ordered to active duty in the So-
viet army, have transmitted a
letter via the American Jewish
Congress to U.N. Secretary-Gen-
eral Kurt Waldheim and other in-
ternational leaders charging the
call-up "a direct act to take iway
our freedom."
The message was dictated by
27-year-old Gavriel Shapiro of Mos-
sow during a telephone call placed
to the U.S.S.R.
Military papers of the 10 Jew-
ish leaders, all scientists and army
reserve officers, have already l>een
processed1, according to Mr. Sha-
piro, who is one of the signatories
of the letter.
The activists, all of whom have
applied to go to Israel and re-'
nounced their Soviet citizenship,
said in their message to Waldheim [
that Soviet authorities were at-
tempting to pursue them by 'newi
methods of mockery and persecu-
tion."
I-ocal, National and Overseas
Allocation Committees.
Dr. Philip Weinstein Jr..
treasurer o! JWF and a mem-
ber of its executive committee,
will serve as chairman of the
local committee which considers
agencies of a local nature. Dr.
Weinstein, a past president of
the Young Leaders Council .vas
the recipient of the covetei Hy
and Belle Schlafer Young Lead-
ers Award in 1969. and has
served as chairman of the edi-
torial ooard ot the Shofar.
The national committee, which
performs the same function for
genctes of nat:onal sta'itre,
will be headed by Dr. Joel Sch-
n> Ider. He has served as co-
chairman of the Physicians Divi-
sion of the Federation campaign,
and is the newly elected treas-
urer of the Young Leaders Coun-
cil of JWF.
James Jacobson, vice president
of Young Leaders and an active
participant in the Federation
campaign, will be chairman of
the Overseas division. This group
allots monies to overseas orga-
nizations. United Jewish Appial,
hnth its regular and emergency
campaign.
JAMtS JACOBSON
DR. PHILIP WEINSTtIM, 19.
M. JOl SCHNffOa
ROSS BKKtKMAM


Page 2
>JeiitfkridSar
Fridcy, May 28, 1972

Broward Region Of ORT
Installs First Officers
Wrv-n the newly formed Broar-I .-rates over 600 installations on
, Hi Won* :. Arm: icau five continents and teaches 55.000
OUT he] it^ first installation ot students artniMUay, s recently. Judye Jay J Sim- priceless trades which can mver
HU a- the officer. be taken away.
include Mil Kdward
I.i 1 1 i. t.t; Mi.. Da\ id So-
li. 1 a -ky. Mrs. Jay Roam, ,.lr-
Harve) Iiu<-h-!,aurn. Mrs Sam-
uel Preai and Mn lira ton K
\. ;i tidents Mn A' abam
I Mrs. H
David Shlfrin, corresponnin^
reta:>. Mn. Sehvyn Kent. linan-
c al cretarj Mi Da\ H fag.
man treasurer, and Mrs. Herbert
W01 mse pel liamenta
The new ri _'i in group in.
II currently functioning cha
I Mandate, H e B- ach.
HUI real Hollywood, Hollywood
Beach, Hollywood Hills. Meadow-
h 1 Miramar. Pinehill. South
00 an and Sheridan Hi
i-5. at ntetvi- to
c\ l into t o.: Laud-
.
a ill he
h< Id at 9 a m Thursday, June 1. at
T< npie IJ-th El, 1351 S 14th ave..
1 loll) ood Thli conl
m- ins 0 h .'- 1- a \c-
hicli for Lndoctrinati 11 nd in-
- in for new 1 hall men who
v. ii. maki p the con 11
1 iRT, the vocational tra
p gram of the Jewish people, op-
ORT, which puts the tools ot
freedom in the hands of it. -tu-
lenta, encing dependence on char-
ity, has trained a million needy
fews, since it started in 1880. in
ome 70 modern skills, irorr
kMH to electronics Women's A.rwr-
ican ORT supinirts the worldwide
network of ORT schools.
Rent-A-Car
^ am low as
$5 A DAY
FREE MILEAGE
100 Mile Radius
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
510 S. DIXJf HWY.
920-4141
MOUYWOOo
*4S-Sm Miami
Newlv Installed
NCJW Officers
National Council of Jewish
Women. Hollywood Section, in-
stalled officers for 1972-73 r.t a
re III luncheon with Mrs
Farr. NCJW national vice ores!-
dent officiating at the ceremony
Slate for the coming season i-
headed by Mrs. Arthur Alex
: nt; Mrs Sidney Wi i.>. .;>.-
Clal assi-tant vice prosiVnl: Mrs
Herbert Alexander, membership
\ie<> president, Mrs. Monti Men-
delsohn, ways and means vice
ident; Mrs. Charles Duliin. com-
munity service vice president: Mrs.
Milton Forman. public affair- vice
pi -ulent.
Other officers are Mr-. Charlei
Robinson, financial secretary; Mi's
Hilly Creditor, recording secreury;
Mn Jack Silver, corresponding
secretary, and Mrs. Sam Trope
111 a-urei
Meet The Rabbi' I
Membership Coffee
Temple Solel is sponsoring a
"Meet The Rabbi" membership
coffee at Emt ra!d Hills Country.
Club. Tuesday, June 6. at 8 p.m.
tlsAliei Robert Frn/in will- !>-
. available to answer questions con-
cerning the temple and liberal
Judaism, and the acquaint nt 1
, comer- to the area with temple
activities Members of the Si-.t-T-
hood and Men's Club will also be
present to explain their plans and
programs lor the coming yen
Anyone Interested in learning
more about the temple is wel-
come Membership information
may be obtained by Contacting
Mrs I.aurence Hunter or member- ,
b\:> committee members Stanley
SeHgman and Jerry Bloom or by
calling the temple office.
Temple Sinai Men's Club
Officers For Coming Year
The Men'l Club of Temple Sinai
lected Its new officers for the
coming year. They Include Louis
Garber, president: Albert Free nan
and Nathan Widlitz. vice presid-
i urer; Charles Pierson. financial
secretary, and I.ouis Deutsch, im-
mediaU peal president
Hoard members are Charlei
Cohn, Michael Einhorn, Philip
Friend. Leo Gcrbcr. jack Haiari
Ixjuis Holland, Morris H..
Isaac Jacobsohn, Abraham Rer-
un, Myrim Levine, Julius Ramo
Me1 Reiser, Israel Rj snlkoff, Joel.
Rottman, Abe Saperstcin, Adolph 1
Schonfeiil, Joseph Vcrnick, Oscar I
Waehtel and Abe Zirn.
Knelling or Jj-yingf Call. .
i'iKURASH^r
24 H.ur Sarvk. 123-2441 147-3332
2429
S*enley S. Kurash
Naomi R Kurash
Our Lame Staff J
and Qualified As*ocitJ
*edy To Serve Yos.
OUR ONLY BOSS
IS YOU
We're independent. We can do more for you,
and no outside group can say no. Come in
and discuss your needs with people free to
satisfy you. Independentthe Banks to Go
With.
M
FIRST
NATIONAL SANK
OF HOLLYWOOD
NOUTWOOO kVO 4M.IA
-,.
FIRST
NATIONAL BANK
OF HALLANOALE
ItW f Hlliucur Of KM eivo
ICh M^OV'O* MVjiffb IO l 000 Mf Mil I0<
imiimimii. nsnvf srsttM
Attache Beauty Salon
2711 S. Ocean Drive
Hollywood
922-1416
Captain Nicks At
"FAR AWAY JOES"
All The Seafood You Can Eat
905 S W 8th Ave.. Hallandal*
CARRY OUT 925-8848
Serving from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.
JERRY LEWIS CINEMA
Posoeleno Shopping Piano
17M University Dr. 961-1300
-Mtw ralicy-
ADIHTS fl.se
SENKW CITIZEN* ... $1.00
STUOIrTS $1.m
OHIO'S MATINEE
SAT. t SUN. 2 P.M.
All SEATS 50 CENTS
CONSERVATIVE TEMPLE
NEEDS CANTOR
In Rapidly Growing
POMRANO BEACH, FLA.
Send resume and Recording,
If available, and address to-
TEMPLE SH010M
e/o Mr. H. Silverstein
132 S.E. 11th Ave.
'omp.no Beach, 33060, Fla.
The view
ispriceless.
The apartments
are 01%
expensive.
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 modeli open duly at 2200 South Ocean Lam. fort lauderoele
Dtire Eeat to the and of the 17th Street Ceuteway. turn ht and go far m you can a*.
MmDnwMiib... a.J*..

Friday, Mary 26. 1972
+Jeistrtcridtoti
Pago 3
Dr. Meline To Serve
2nd Term As President
Dr. Samuel Meline has been
bhosen to s*rve a second term as
bre.-ident of the Young Lea.lcrs
membership, and James Jacob on
ip< Cial iirojcets. Dr. Joel Schneider
was elected treasurer and Barry
Ilojcve. secretary.
Tlie Younjj Leaders group will
meet tti the home of Dr Alex
Buchwald Wednesday evening
June 7. Speaker for this third
meeting in a series on Israel will
be Rabbi Hiroshi Okamoto, assist-
ant professor of religion at the
University of Miami.
Rabbi Okamoto. a graduate, of
the Union Theological Seminary,
ii th only full-fledged Japanese
rabbi in the world. He will s.,euk
on the "Origin and History of the
People ol Israel." This meeting
"ill be ()|x'n to the wives of the
Y/o'ing Leaden group.
The Young Leaden Will hold a
picnic at T-Y Park on Sunday,
June 4. Children of members will
be invite.-! to join the day'i fun.

Off. SAMUtL MUNI
round] uf Jewish Welfare iTed-
kration, it has been announced.
Vice presidents who will serve
litli In. Meline are Daviil Good-
Man, pio;;ramming; Mark Fried,
routh development; Joseph
Belnvaitz, "-ocial; Knol Rosen,
KOSHER CATERERS
U4f l*>nMll l*p*i**fn
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Dependable Service Since 1947
Covering Dade & Broward Counties
Mt. Scopus Group
Holds Installation
The Mt. Scopus Group of Ha-
rlassah held its annual installation
of officers this week at B luncheon
meeting.
New officers are Mrs. Karl
Ilcichcn. president: visa presi-
dents Mrs. Bernard Heichen, fund-
raising; Mrs. Richard Goldstein,
program, and Mrs. Jack Goldl>erg
education; Mrs. Isadora Goldberg
recording secretary; Mrs. Joel Kas-
wan, corresnonding secretary; Mi's.
Marvin Wolf, financial secretary:
Mrs. Joseph Klein, treasurer; Mrs.
Mollie Fadow. social secretary:
Mrs, Bernard Kevelson. trees and
certificates; Mrs. Samuel Harris,
Thrift Shop; Mrs. Herbert Son-
nenklar, publicity: Mrs. Melvin
Garber, donor crrr'its: Mrs. Abra-
ham Palant, cards and sunnHes:
Mrs, Steohen Fairebild. Youth Ali-
vah. and Mrs. Robert Berman.
calendar.
Hoard members include Mrs. Lu-
'ien Mirschberg. notices: Mrs. Mor-
ris Rngelberg, bulletin; Mrs. Mor-
ris Guss, Mrs. Philip Palant and
Airs. Abraham Palant, hospitality;
Mrs. Herbert Sonnenklar, movie
tickets; Mrs. Jacob Schulman.
"Who Ha." and Mrs. Bernard
Lynn, bowling. Mrs, Minnie Robin-
son, Mis. Frances Briefer, Mrs.
Murray Taylor. Mrs. A. J. Salter.
Mn, Irving Voice, Mrs. Arthur
Plum an, Mrs. Arthur Friend arc
Ixiard members at large.
Broasted Chikeni .
Made Us Famous!
DIPLOMAT FOOD MARKET
3505 S. Ocean Drive. Hollywood
Diplomat Tower Bldy 922-S618
New Management New Pricea
New Policy
9?2?bb'j
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TVS RADIO
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S^^* HRNIAIS
Dumonl Ptiiiro I mertori
258 N Federal Highway
ldll.irnl.lli. I li.'i.l.l
Rabbi Dov Bidnick
New Principal Of
Hillel Day School \
Rabhi Dov Bidnirk is the .lew
principal and administrator ol the
Hillel Community Day School of,
North Dade and South Broward
counties. He came here after
serving three years as principal
of the Hillel Day School of Greater
Utica, N.Y.
Rabhi Bidnick also was spiritual
leader of Congregation House of
Jacob there, and has been in the
field of Jewish education for VI
years.
Hillel School, located at 1725
Monroe St., Hollywood, opened in
1070 with H students and has
nearly tripled its enrollment.
Rabbi Bidnick, 32. was director of
the Hillel House |n Utica College.
He and his wife have two chil-lren.
The new nrineipal graduate
from Johns Hopkins and Ye.shiva
Universities with B.S. and M.S.
degrees. He was ordained by Nei-
ls rac I Rabbinical College of Balti-
more in 19IV2 and holds a princi- |
pal's license from Torah l.'me-
<--<>-<>h, (h/> national association for
Hebrew day schools.
Ci'o"! Vide
DRAPERIES
and
BE3 SPREADS
INTERIOR DECORATING
FASHION FABRICS
805 N. FEDERAL HWY.
HALLANDAIE. FLORIDA
Phone. 923 0564
SHADES
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UPHOLSTERY

Broward Zionist District
Representatives Selected
Sam J. Perry, president of the
Broward Zionist District has an- \
nounced the selection of several
members as delegates to the 75lh
Jubilee Convention of the Zionist
Organization of America, which'
will be held in Israel from July 12
to 19. They include Rabbi and Mrs
David Shapiro, Mr. an': Mrs. Jo-
seph Baum, Mr. and Mrs. Daviil
Harris, Mr. and Mrs. He man
Arcnson and Mr. and Mrs. Nat
Greenberg-
The convention will be hidd in
Jerusalem, Tel Aviv. Ashkelon and
other cities. Broward representa-
tives will spend Several weeks in
Israel: the Baums and Orecnbcres
will also toui Europe for several
months.
"THE MANE EVENT" BEAUTY SALON Vour "Mane" Appearance la our Main Concern 4230 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood Owner Dotty Kushner087-8440 BEN'S AIR CONDITIONING 24 Hour Service RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL
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405 N. Dixie Highway, Hallandale DUCK WORK SPECIALISTS AIR CONDITIONING Gutters Spouts, Etc. Phone 922-0239
FOR CREATIVE UPHOLSTERY Call John W. Puerto 113 w Dixie Highway Hallandale Phone 922-77S0

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Stort Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sundays
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North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
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Miami: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
Manhattan Brooklyn Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
To arrange a funeral anywhere in tha United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Carl Grossberg
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.
i



Page 4
* JewishncrkUar
Friday. May 2S, 1972
wJewisti Meridian
OFFICE and PLANT120 N.E. 6th Stmkt TeLtntoNE $7J-405
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telspmoni 9206J92
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Plowda 33101
Fred K. Shociet Selma M. Thowpwk
Editor and Publisher Auuunl to PMither
MARION NKVTNS, News Coordinator
Th Jewish Ftoridian Do Not Qvarantaa Th Kaahrvtli
Of Tha Marchandlaa Advartiaad In Ha Calawwria.
PuMuhed Bi-W 8*ccti-C!M Poctagc Paid at Miaou, PU. >. .-
Jewish Welfare Federation op Greater Hollyvood Shopar Edttoriai.
Advisory Com mitt ebDr. Sheldon Wiuena, Chairman; Roat Betaerman. Bn
SaJtcr. Marion Ncvins, Dr. Norman Atkin.
Tha Jewish Ftartdian hn .b.orbd th. Jawiah Unity and tht Jtwuh waakly.
Mambar of the Jawiah Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide Niwi Service, National Editorial Asoociatlen, American Aooociation
af Engiiah-Jrwiah Neorspapora. ana the Florida Preoe Aooociation.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year |2.oa
Ovt af Town Upon faaanjt
Volume 2
Friday. May 26. 1972
Number 15
13 SIVAN 5732
Israel Again Leads The Way
Israel has shown the world again that aggression is
not to be dealt with lightly. It handled the latest hijacking
incident on its soil with firmness and determination, using
both subtlety and force in a manner that has placed those
who have ideas about piracy in the ulr on notice that it
is a losing game-
There is, of course, a great element of risk of loss of
innocent lives or valuable property in the decision to
challenge hijackers in a shoot-out. But more was at stake
for Israel in the present situation than just a trip to Havana
or the payment of ransom money. Had it bowed to ihe
demand to release 100 captured guerrillas, the future of
flights to and from Ip <;el would have been an uncertain
one that no nation could tolerate. I
In addition to its attitude that it will not condone hi-
jacking after it takes place, the strong security that Israel
demands at its own plane departures is something that
must be adopted by our airlines lest they continue to be
plagued by the blackmailers and mad adventurers. The
latest example that Israel has given the world should not
be ignored in this country.
NAACP Stand Not Surprising
Among major reasons cited by the NAACP for with-
drawing from the National Political Black Convention re-
cently was the "one-sided condemnation of Israel" con-
tained in a resolution passed by the convention's more
radical elements.
It is not surprising that the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People, the nation's oldest and
most respected black defense organization, has taken this
stand and, particularly, in reiterating its traditionally strong
relations with the Jewish people.
That there are bigoted Jews and merchants and land-
lords who have exploited black people as others have done
cannot be denied. But the militants so guick with their
condemnation of Jews, so supportive of the reactionary
Arab leaders in their revolutionary zeal, would find it dif-
ficult to deny the fact that no other group in American life
has given so much in material and physical effort to the
just cause of the black movement as the Jew.
Reports Of Union Persist
Reports have persisted for the past year of the possi-
bility of union between Conservative and Reform move-
ments in this country and abroad. If not in ideology al-
though there is a closer relationship than ever before at
least they are getting closer in defenses against alleged
Orthodox control of religious life in Israel which, it is
charged, discriminates against their approach to Judaism.
Just recently the lay and rabbinic bodies of the two
groups issued an historic first joint statement. It called
upon Israel to reject a revision of the Law of Return that
would exclude as Jews all those converted by rabbis not
recognized by the Israeli chief rabbinate and that would
include some Orthodox rabbis, all Conservative and Re-
form spiritual leaders.
The statement ends with a reminder that in America
all branches of Judaism, Zionists and secular agencies
work together in many umbrella organizations on the prin-
ciple of Jewish unity through mutual respect for ideological
diversity.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON To.under-
stand the present crisis in the
Vietnamese war, Americans
must make a tremendous effort
of imagination. Mercifully, no
government in Washington
could ever make the kinds of
underlying decisions that Ihe
Hanoi government has made.
So the very sources of the crisis
are deeply mysterious to most
of us.
In this matter, it is best to
begin at the beginning, which is
the population of North Viet-
nam. By the accepted estimates,
which are not much better than
guesstimates, North Vietnam's
population is rather less than
one-tenth of the population of
this countrv.
THIS A decision in Hanoi to
offer up another 124,000 men on
the grim altars of the war is
exactly equivalent to a decision
in Washington to send 1.25 mil-
lion young Americans to prob-
able death in combat. By last
year, moreover, the war had al-
ready cost Hanoi about 700.000
men or the equivalent of 7
million men for Washington.
Yet it is indisputable that the
Hanoi Politburo took the terri-
ble decision above-described in
the spring of 1971. This was
the time when the first party
secretary, Le Duan, went off to
Moscow to ask for and to get
vast quantities of artillery
and other heavy equipment for a
major offensive. The decision to
pay the offensive's cruel bill for
manpower had obviously been
made before this journey.
HARD AS this is to credit,
moreover, another 124,000 North
Vietnamese were then called to
the colors to fight in the south.
As excuse, the Hanoi govern-
ment had to promise its people,
for the first time, that this
would be the 'year of decision."
Nor is this surprising, for pris-
oners of war now report whole
districts in North Vietnam
stripped of all able-bodied men
between 14 and 45.
If there was any intelligence
error about Hanoi's great offen-
sive, the foregoing facts indicate
the source of that error. In 1972.
as in 1968, a major offensive
was correctly foreseen. But in
1972, as in the case of the Tet
offensive, it was not easy to
foresee the enormous increase
in the numbers of men Hanoi
was willing to spend in battle.
THK INDICATION!* are also
indisputable that Hanoi's losses
have already been horrendous.
On the approaches to Saigon,
the order to take the miserable
village of An Loc "at all costs,"
has already knocked the crack
enemy division In the South, the
9th, clean out of the fighting for
the time being.
On the approaches of Hue,
again it appears that two of the
three North Vietnamese divi-
sions assigned to that series of
battles have lost so heavily that
they have had to be merged.
This emergency merger of the
304th and 305th Divisions in turn
explains the North Vietnamese
failure to press onward before
ARVN's defenses of Hue would
be recognized.
8INCE THE great offensive
began, finally, the enemy troops
who have been fighting and dy-
ing have been all out exclusively
North Vietnamese. The Viet
Cong in the south could not be
relied upon, this time, for the
simple reason that Hanoi broke
the back of the VC at Tet in
1968.
To illustrate, Binh Dinh Pro-
vince Is one of two or three
where the Viet Cong are stronger
than anywhere else in South
Vietnam. The highway through
Binh Dinh, from the coast to
Plelku in the Central Highlands,
is also very long and very vul-
nerable to guerrilla attack.
VET WHEN the enemy's lo-
cal commander decided the high-
way must be cut, he did not is-
sue the needed orders to the
local Viet Cong. Instead, he used
an entire North Vietnamese regi-
ment, the 12th, to seize the An
Khe Pass. And when the Kor-
eans had effectively destroyed
the 12th regiment, the highway
from the coast to Plelku was
easily, rOpted- .
No one should assume for ,'
moment, however, that Le Duan
and the other Hanoi leaders will
falter because of losses already
incurred. On the contrary. Ihey
will fight on until the war has
consumed the great majority of
the 124.000 men they budgeted
CawHntaad a* Fag, ,,
J\.S
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK. NY. -When In history has the world wa,ted
in suspense as it waited for Nixon's fateful decision about the
Vietnamese war? I shall deal with the speech itself in my next
Pjece. but this one is about all the agonized decisions of our era
The ancestor was the protracted huddle during the 1962 Cuban
missile crisis. In his memoir on it ('-Thirteen Days") Robert
Kennedy wrote about how aware his brother was that in makirw
his decision he was deciding "for the United States, the Soviet
Union and really for all mankind."
That 1962 missile decision was one time when a kind of
tTI^ Pi[tburo ,th E* Com) sat long on a decision and
hatched it. The Russians do it all the time. But while no one
could doubt that the final word lay with Kennedy, in Russia It
didn't nesessarily lie with Khrushchev, whose changes of mind
- in those three historic letters were doubtless due to pres-
sures from his colleagues.
It is one of the paradoxes of political science that the Amerj.
can system vests final power over global decisions with one man,
while the Soviet system vests it with the Politburo. True
Brezhnev is first among equals, and true ateo. the President has
hrs National Security Council. But the President's advisers are
exactly that advisers while the men around Brezhnev are
engaged in a long-range power struggle which shows up in the
decisions. ~.
*
THE LONELY AND TERRIFYING power of the Presidency
makes sense only in a democracy, where the open political tug.
of-war would frustrate any decision by committee, and where the
President alone is elected by all the people and must be ac-
countable to them. When De Gaulle had a new constitution to
fashion he wisely chose presidential rather than cabinet govern-
ment for France.
In ihe Soviet system, the men who make the bis: decision
are not really chosen by the people nor are they accountable to
them. They work in total secrecy: Can you imagine Brezi-nev
putting on a decision-making show like Nixon's? Because they
work in secrecy and lack accountability, Soviet foreign poiicy
can be at once more purposive and also wilier and more sinuous
than American. Hence the present global situation in which the
Russians have been outmaneuvering the United States at every
turn, not only in Vietnam.
It U exactly because the President must make these deci-
sions that some frame of limits must be built around his power
by Congress his power to work his personal will especially
in a nuclear age. The President's power is so great that even
after electing him, we must worry about the kind of man he is
and the kind of psyche he has. At times this worry can nuunt
to a collective paranoia.
to tr *
THIS is WHY richard NIXON'S personality structure is
one of the prime topics of conversation, and not only among
those who oppose him The crucial question in the political
psychiatry of any President is how he behaves in a deep crisis
when the going gets sticky. The most brilliant analyst of Nixon's
mind and character structure. Prof. James David Barber of
Yale, is convinced that "if Nixon is ever threatened simulttne-
ously with public disdain and loss of power, he may move jito
a crisis syndrome" and then (adds Barter) "the stage is set
for tragic drama." (A revised version ot Barber's important
essay will be found in "A Source Book for the Study of Person-
ality and Politics," edited by Fred I. Greenstein and Michael
Lerner (Markham). It bears reading repeatedly during Nixon's
Presidency.)
I once put this view to a dose and reasonably detached
associate of Nixon, but he took the opposite position. He wor-
ries most about the President, he said, when things move swim-
mingly and he gets euphoric. But it is when the going is worst
that he is at his coolest. John Ehrlichman, who serves Nixon as
overseer for domestic affairs, gave the same estimate >;> a
"Meet the Press" interview. I pray they may be right.
Yet the answer about panic an coolness leaves much still
unanswered. Many of Harry Truman's decisions were viP
decisions, but his political instincts made them right. Nixon in
crisis may be cool enough, yet it may be a glacial coolness which
masks a congealed crisis syndrome. If men were angels, in
Madison's phrase, a democracy would be easy to run. If Presi-
dents were gods, not frail crisis-torn humans, we could all sleep
well at night.


Friday, May 26, 1972
9Jewisti norHlan
Page 5
120 Youngsters Ride
In Bike-A-Thon Event
Some 120 youngsters ranging
from nine to 18 years of age took
part in the Bike-A-Thon spon-
sored by the Jewish Youth Coun-
cil under the chairmanship of
Tommy Katz, and their enthusiasm
was not postponement of the event, neces-
fitated by heavy rain on the origi-
nal date set.
The specific purpose of the cycl-
ing event was to collect sufficient
money to pay for emigration of
one Russian Jew. More than $3,500
was raised by the youngsters, thus
three Russian Jews will have the
funds necessary for the required
papers allowing them to emigrate.
Both 10 and 20 mile courses
were planned for the young riders
with adults from the Young lead-
ers Council of Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration and the Women's Divi-
sion assisting at way stations
along the route. Each cyclist had
solicited- sponsors for' their rides;
the sponsor pledged to pay so much
a mile.
Top three young people in the
number of sponsors they had se-
cured were Diane Klpnis, who had
150 sponsors; Laura Katz with 93,
and Karen Rodensky had 72 spon-
sors. Both Diane and Laura rode
the 20 mile course; Karen Ronen-
skv was high scorer for the 10
mile ride.
The day's event was climaxed
with a barbecue and party at T-Y
Park for the youngsters and many
adults who had participated. Re-
freshments were also provided by
the Young Leaders and Women's
Division of Jewish Welfare Fec%-
eration.
GOLDEN ISLES CONVALESCENT
CENTER & NURSING HOME
2400 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Phone 927-9717
24 Hour Hurting Supervision
LEONARD D. CORDES, C.A., F.A.C.N.H.A.
Vice President Managing Director
"COMPLETE HOME IMPROVEMENT CENTER"
Kitchen Cabinets, Countertops, Flooring, Panel!r>g
Acoustical Ceilings, Appliances, Bathroom Fixlurea
GENERAL CONTRACTING
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ft WHOLESALE RETAIL &
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WIGS $7" to J24"
AND FABULOUS ORGANIC COSMETICS-
IMPORTS AND GIFT ITEMS ^\ **
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'THIS COULD BE AN-OPPORTUNITY FOR yQu!
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT
624-0140 OR 624-0537
letters to the editor
EDITOR, Jewish FlorMlan-Shofar:
Anyone reading your editorial in
the Shofar dated May 12 would as-
sume that every District in the
Z.O.A. honors their speakers and
func'-raisers because they were
political figures and had some
"views on Israel."
This is far from the truth so far
as the Broward District is con-
cerned and must also apply to many
Districts that make up the Z.O.A.
On April 16, 1972 we held our
annual meeting for the nurpose
of raising funds for the Kfar' Sil-
ver Agricultural School in Israel.
Many members and former don-
ors were notified of our purpose
by mail, phone and in person. In
that meeting, we celebrated the
PETERS TOURS miXBT*
Km Creut i ttlw *n Mitfilw Ht lain
CARIBBEAN, TRANSATLANTIC, MEDITERRANEAN
PACIFIC, NORTH CAPE, ROUND THE WORLD
Friendship Club
Slate For 1972-73
The Senior Friendship Club of
Temple Beth Shalom has announc-
ed the following list of officers
who will serve in the coming club
year: William WeLer, president;
Louis Bernstein, Mrs. Adele Ger-
ber an.J' Robert Etkin. vice presi-
dents; Mrs. Helen Kalish and Max
Weiss, secretaries; Morris Axin.
treasurer, and Mrs. Rose Blonder,
parliamentarian.
Chairmen include Mrs. Pauline
Zuckmen, sunchine; Mrs. William
Kowitt, entertainment; Mrs. Ann
Turner, blood bank; Hyman Roh-
lick and Sam Ennis, auditors: Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Fogash, sick aid
committee; Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Horowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Bryer, Woo* bank delegates: Mrs
Louis Bernstein and Mrs. Rebecca
Spiegel, refreshment hosts.
Members of the board are Rose
Blonder, Betty Miller. Fannie Mil-
ler, Joseph Bryer. Dorothv Kowitt,
Dora Sarafan and Ceil Fox.
Graduation Exercises June 4
For Temple Sinai Students
Graduation exercises for the
religious school of Temple Sinai,
Hollywood will be he'd Sunday
June 4. at the tcmnle. Award's and
certificates will also be distributed
at this closing assembly.
David Apseloff. Mark Brotman
Rena Fisher, Ron M Tganstein
Jeffrey Smith. Susan Tanur and
Harold Waldorf, members of Class
Hay, will be honored on the oc-
casion of their graduation from
the elementary department of the
religious school. These stud^nt^
are now eligible to enter the high
school department.
SPECIAL
DISCOUNT ON
Wedding Invitations
and Bar Mitzvahs
THE HOLLYWOOD
PRINT SHOP
117 S. 21st Ave.
Phone: 922-1967
anniversary of the State of Israel
which we have done for the last-
23 years. This was also done by
most Jewish organizations meet-
ing in April.
Our guest speaker was Jacob
Snyder, head of the American
Zionist Fund of the Z.O.A. Last
year, it was the Israeli consul of
New York and previous to that it
was one of the editors of the
Miami Herald. In all these ycai>
the appeal was made by Rabbi
David Shapiro, spiritual leader o'
Temple Sinai, Hollywood and for-
mer president. Southeast Regio.i of
the a."O.A. bis* <
None of these men were singled
out for particular honors or be-
cause of political affiliations. They
came and spoke because they were
dedicated Zionists. Needless to say,
they did have "views on Israel"
and they were quite favorable,
you can be sure.
SAM .1. PERRY, President
Broward Zionist District
Hollywood
THE MALL THEATRES I & II
At the New Diplomat Mall E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale 920-5656
Selective Film Presentations
LANCE'S SHELL SERVICE
5647 Hollywood Boulevard
Complete Auto Air Conditioning Service & Repairs
AUTOMOBILE REPAIRS
BEFORE BUYING TIRES CHECK WITH US
ALL MAJOR BRANDS Phone 983-3128
HONG KONG VILLAGE
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THE VERY BEST OF THE AUTHENTIC CANTONESE AND
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SPECIAL LUNCHEONS 11 A.M. Till 3 P.M. From $1.65
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Direct From Rome New York And Hollywood
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Pcge 6
9-kmlst nrrMton
Friday, May 2S. 1973
PERSONALITY PROFILE
Dr. Rubin Klein
The old rncM b hind
nun. then
I have to !> sliKhils al*ered
til- t therapy,
iilcJTti) niak thi-
i-a. XUBIN Kit IN
h I hi -i- hind, In 1 roni "i ai aro ind Dr.
K 1 .....1 men five
da Rhti : ^ They ore,
lii 1 ir: to 1 icii-
11fy i!h the faith an 1 '> lei an
< xampic bj leeo rdn Involv communit) an temple activities."
*: >11> and rai- NY. Or. Klein was ttw youngest
of -i\ children. For ll yean ii>'
worked in tin- Catskllla as a liu--
boj Uld waiter -u ho could pay
fur his college ami medical scIumj!
education. The college was New
York I'niver.sity and th' iwviieal
M'hixil wa State 1'niversity Col-
females, and -a hen the opiwrt unity
it t.i Join a group of t!octo-s in
Hollywood and
the Kli iii-
move. They fell that Hollywood
would lie a better community fot
ainilv life.
Dr. Klein has had mime OU1
clinical appointments, '00 aanj
in fart, to menti >n th"m all VOt
hurt a nee. he i* professional e tinn ehairman and a member "'
ti. board ol directors of the i'.ro-
anl County Unit, Arne.iean Can-
cer Society, and clinical assl* snl
Memorial Hospital and (he "-M
Bcha >1 of Meitr Ine, end h >lds
memhe-h.p in mam organisation*
in 1962 he loeslved hi< lioaid
Icatton from the American
.,1 Ra liolo r> an 1 Ni
ine and Just last yea
award tin honot ol being
to [1 llowship In the American Col-
lege o Radiology
In spite oi ail in- '..... tmen s
to his profession, i>r. Klein has
found time for many commu ilty
activities. Within the last tea
weeks he has accepted chairman-
f a new l> 01 mad littee
whose aim it i- to study proVsms
of the aginB He hai bean a menv
ber of the board ol directors,
American Jewish Committee and
served as their representative to
he JewMl Community Rela ions
CoundL He is treasurer of Tem-
ple Beth E3 and a member >f its
board of ''ireetors, and ha- ix-.-n a
rochairman of the temple's Adult
Education Committee and a mem-
ber of its HeHsjiotH School Com-
mittee.
Two years a'/o Dr. Klein was
: fortunate enough to participate in
I a Jewish Welfare Federation mis-
sion to Israel. He later traveled
lege ol Medicine In New York I ttyj t|> ^^^ and S[)oke lo a 10Up
Dr. Klein took his internship 1 about Israel.
an radiology residency at the
Jewish Hospital ol r.rooklvn. Be-^^^'^.
for. entertn': r-ivnt- prartio h<
awarded an American C3ncer|
Society Fellowship nt M.D. An-
dSTSOn Hospital and Tumor insti-
tute in Houston. Tex., followed;
1 > anoth r year then- as a stafl
iad a 1 ion therapist
For two yean he was in pri-
vate practice in Staten Island
N Y !;ilt b) then the Kleins had
already started their family ol
New VA Policy
Available July 1
Rates for the new Modified Life
Policies which will become avail-
able July 1, have bean received
at the Miami Veterans Adminis-
tration Office, according to C. W.
BoggS, offieei in charge.
V< teran-s who arc- <-arry ins 'heir :
National Service Life Insurance
under the > year plan would b<-
wi-e to Istweatlgate the ad vantages I
of the now plan, sir. BofSs ,aid. I
The plan will al.o b>- available to]
veterans who have eonverti-d their
policies to one of the other SOWS
permanent plans.
A special mailing will be made
to all Modified Life-Age 65 policy-
holders to notify them of their
richt to exchange their present
polldei tO tlie ri>vs Molified Life-
AgC "0 plan prior to July 2. 197.'*.
without proof of good liealth.
From the sound of all this it
Klein ! time for himself or his family
This is not so, be has always sup-
ported his wife. Abbey, in bet In-
terest in cultural arts, feeling it
is another important way of l>e-
eomlns involved in commui ity
betterment an' trying to -now
bis daughters how important all
thi commitments are Ha has
even had a chuppah built in his
bach yard because he believes so
strongly in hU family and their
life together.
College Students'
Operation Joshua
Begins 3rd Year
"Oi>eration Joshua," _a unu.ii>'
wtWf#uer pro^rawrlfr'WWl run by
and for college students, begins
its third ytar July 9. Tin- program
is d'-igned as an inexpensive and
yet informative way in which a
student can get to know Isiae'
in spth.
A special protect of the Student
Coordinating Committee for the
Israel Bnv genci Kurd, the Op-
eration .'oshua" tours take col-
itudenta to kibbutzim along
the Bell Shean valley, to Imml-
grant absorption centers, devi too-
ini-it towna and other areas In-
dicative of Israeli life to laj
Participants meet arc!
with Israel I from all walki o!
lif.- including kibbut/niks.
government officials mm! newl)
arrived Immigrants. The on
are run Sifiday thin Igh
Wednesday from July 9 to
August 23 and originate from
Tel Av:\ and Jerusalem. For tus*
a little more than three dollars
a student can Join a day's 'our.
which includes transportation and
lunch.
Operation Joshua" ii open to
any American college student. The
typical itinerary will also enabl)
students to do some ilghtseeint
1 along the way, in such places ai
Jericho Haifa. Jerusalem and the
Jordan Valley.
Once a student has arrived In
Israel, he can obtain more Infor-
mation or register by visiting Op-
eration Joshua desk locations in
Jerusalem at the Ministry of Tour-
ism. 24 King George St., "base-
ment) or Tel Aviv at the Egged
Tours office. 59 Ben Yehuda St.
corner of Mendele St.. both of
which will open July 2.
Openings Remain For 2nd
Camp Ka-De-Moh Session
A few openings remain for the
seeond three-week session of Canri
Ka-Dee-Mah's summer season j
which w ill begin July 17. Parents
wishing la enroll their children are
urged to to so immediately a*
the few vacancies left are filling
up fast.
Arrangements for the camp sea-
son are nearly completed with all
counselor positions already filled.
The first three week session bc-
gias on June 2fi.
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if not warn
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Call For Appt. 981-7501
BROWARD CARPET SERVICE


Friday. May 26. 1972
* Page 7
. a
for Cash
If the people of Israel
can win a war in
six days, we can
keep our promise
in six days.
Pay your pledge during
National Cash Week
June 4
We can only rest on the seventh day, if we've done our work the other six.
SUPPORT THE UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
AND
THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
By Giving To
GREATER HOLLYWOOD'S
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION
ltW HARRISON STRUT
927-0536
HOLLYWOOD. 33020


Page 8
Jewist>nr*r/M9fi
Friday, May 26,1$
^v-^-w^^^^^^^fw^^*^^^^^*
scene aWnd
by Marjon Nevins
Again I have to salute our young people, for 120 wonderful
youngsters mounted their bicycles and rode through Hollywood's
ghwaya ami byways to lend their support to their fellow Jews
i.i Russia. Most of these young cyclists, I'm sure, hai1 probably
never traveled too far from our town, and yet they spent a re-
i nt Sunday doing their bit to help their brethren.
From all over town the boondocks to the ocean and north
of. Sheridan St. to Hallandale Blvd., they joined together and
| :(':ale.J their way over 10 and 20 mile courses In order to raise
money to help in the emigration of more Soviet Jews. Each of
th'-m scouted around getting sponsors for the ride sponsors
who would pay a certain amount for each mile covered. Most of
them wound up with many. Diane Kipnis, who came all the
v ay from Miami to join our Hollywood youngsters, had 150
sponsors backing her.Laura Katz was second with 93 and Karen
P.odensky had 72 paying a stipulated amount for each mile of her
ride.
The youngsters had trimmed their bikes with ribbons and
<-^ns telling the purpose of their ride, and as they traveled
through the streets, bystanders cheered them on. Householders,
J- w and gentile young and old, invited these boys and jirls
into their homes offering them refreshments and encourage-
ment. Gas station attendants along the routes helped by fixing
I pt tires free of charge. Everyone along the streets added their
good wishes with cheers and yells and applause.
When the day was over and they had finished their rides,
the Young Leaders group of Federation had a party for them
a- T-Y Park with hot dogs and sodas for all. It was a ha,>py
('ay for everyone and they managed to raise $3,500 enough to
bring three people out of Russia and that's another tribute to
cur young people.
it & Or
BITS AND PIECES The Senior Friendship Club of Tem-
ple Beth Shalom presented a check for $2,000 to Dr. Mo.-ton
Malavsky for the building fund of the temple. This group is
cue of the most active in the area The patrons of the Arts
!.-ague, Hallandale Civic Center Fund held a family day for
young and old alike. There was a children's costume parade and
an old-fashioned May Pole Dance and lots of prizes and fun for
cvery-one ... A newly formed group the Beverly Hills Chap-
ter of Deborah Hospital held their first donor luncheon recently.
Hose Dectcr is president of the group Another new group is
he Broward Region of ORT. which encompasses 11 chapters;
Mrs. Edward Light is president of this one.
Habimah Players
To Be Featured
The Sisterhood of Temple Sinai
of Hollywood will hold its final
meeting of the season Wednesday
evening, June 7. A special pres-
entation to commemorate the fifth
anniversary of Israel's Six-Day
War will be featured.
In honor of the occasion, the
Habimah Players of Hollywood
will present their musical narra-
tive "The Miracle of 3727." which
describes the courage and deter-
mination of the people of Israel in
overcoming what seemed to be
unsurmountable obstacles.
Members of the Habimah sroup
include Mrs. Robert Berman, Mrs.
Telsa Balick, Mrs. Fred Blumen-
thal. Mrs. Richard Goldstein, and
Mrs. Monroe Ruda. Mrs. S. J.
Solove is accompanist.
The program will take place
at the temple. 1201 Johnson St..
Hollywood. There will be a nomi-
nal admission charge, with all
proceeds going to the Israel I
Emergency Fund. Members are
urged to invite husbands, children
and friends to attend.
New Officers For Temple Sold Men's Club
Headed by Jerry Bloom, presi-1 tag secretary', and Alan Fy,
dent, the Men's Club of Temple
Solel will be served during the
coming year by the following slate
of officers: Stan Seligman, Myles
Sher. David Novick. vice presi-
dents; Herb Hirschberg, recording
secretary': Alvin Hess, correspond-' Wcisberg.
treasurer.
The board of directors includ-,1
Albert Aron, Stanley Berk, M
colm Berko. Joe Bloom. Alex Ko.
Arnold Cohen, Martin Dranit. Sti
Emas, Peter Keller, Jerry Rose
baum. Herman Shilkrot and Phyi
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Nite Of The Dance' At
Temple Beth El Saturday
"Nite of the Dance," the pres-
entation to be given by Herzl
Ixxlge, B'nai B'rith, Saturday at
8 p.m. in Temple Beth El, will in-
clude classical ballet, flamenco,
Israeli and modern jazz numbers
on the program.
Proceeds of the event will go
towards support of B'nai B'rith
agencies such as ADL, Hillel, B'nai
Bfrith Youth Organization and
Blood Bank.
FRUIT SHIPPERS
Pure Orange and Grapefruit Juice
1809 Wiley St. (4 blocks north of Hollywood Dog Track
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Telephone 927-5447
Take Home a Beg 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
Leningrad Library Sends
Dropsie Talmud Microfilm
PHILADELPHIA After wait-1 Genizah means stored away in
ing since 1969, Dr. Abraham I. Hebrew, and the manuscripts were
Katsh recently received from the acquired by Archimandrite An-
tonin Kapustin, a Russian priest
who served in Palestine from 1865
until his death in 1894.
The missing Talmudic fragments
which deal with the Sabbath, Rosh
Hashanah and Succoth holidays,
and Ketubbahs (marriage con-
tracts), completed the Leningrad
Talmudic material which is now
part of the microfilm library col-
lection at Dropsie.
Dr. Katsh, who plans to publish
the Leningrad Genizah TaL.iud.
which now covers a total of 350
manuscript fragments, said that
this version "will have to be rec-
koned with in future Talmudic
scholarship." He said the Cairo
Genizah fragments are very close
to the original sources because
they have never been subjected
to the censorship and error that
came with the introduction of
printing.
The Genizah material. Dr. Katsh
added, "appears to have been .vrit-
'en at :. very early period, \--hen
he Talmud was studied by oral
transmission and not from a writ-
ten hook." Many passages appear-
ing in the printed texts t->day are
absent in the fragments, indicating
that they are later additions. The
Letting ad Genizah fragments, he
said, si iow significant variants
from the generally available print-
i d texts.
Dr Katsh was the first to micro-
film the fragments from the Geni-
zah collection and the first scholar
to start publishing reports on
them During his visits to the
IT.S.S.R., starting in 1956, Dr.
Katsh catalogued the entire An-
tonin Genizah Collection in the
Saltykov-Srhredin Library- ta Len-
ingrad, and his work is used by
Russian scholars today.
Before you tie up with any decorator who takes'
you to the showrooms. See Marshalls Interiors
of Hollywood. We buy 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
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For prompt and courteous service Shop at Marshalls interiors
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DR. ABRAHAM KATSH
Leningrad Library microfilm cop-
ies of the missing fragments of
th Talmud from the Cairo GeJli-
zah.
T^e presid-nt of Dropsie Uni-
\< ratty here and a renowned He-
biaica scholar, Dr. Katsh received
a total of 28 fragments composing
nine different tracts from the Tal-
mud. It will now be possible for
him to publish the entire Talmud
from the Cai.-o Genizah in the
Leningrad Library, heretofore un-
available.
This Judaica of great scholarly'
importance was discovered late in
the last century. Almost a quarter|
of a million documents had been j
stored in a concealed chamber at i
the Forstat Synagogue in Cairo.
Egypt, since the seventh century.1
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Friday. May. 26. 1972
*v*w#sfy#lbr*4b*7
Pagd 9
Jewish Organizations Decry
Busing Amendment Efforts
WASHINGTON (JTA)'The
adoption of a constitutional
amendment designed to halt
busing or other desegregation
measures wcild be a signal to
the world that the American
[>eople had departed from the
principle! of freedom and equal-
ity," k representative of nine na-
tional Jewish religion! and civic
organizations to d a House Ju-
diciary subcommittee consider-
ing various anti-busing amend-
ments last week.
"The answer 1% to end segre-
gation and improve the schools.
I'liUnly, rids has nothing to do
with busing," b-stified Albert E.
Arent, a Washington tux lawyer
who Is chairman of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council (NCRAC).
Mr. Arent asserted that Pres-
ident Nixon's proposed "morato-
rium" on school busing, coupled
with "federal upgrading of poor
schools," wouRI be "tragic, and
probably illegal, since our whole
system of law would be under-
mined if courts were compelled
to tell persons applying for re-
dress: 'Yes, your constitutional
rights have been invaded. But
we are barred from giving you
effective relief."
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every group In our multi-
cultural society religious, ra-
cial and ethnic Is threatened
when one is oppressed, Mr. Arent
said, adding, "They are con-
vinced that enactment of any
amendment to our Constitution
curling the power of the courts
to deal with racial segregation
would be a betrayal of the prin-
dplM which this country stands
for in the eyes of oppressed peo-
ple* throughout the world.
"Bvsin'j, he continued, "is a
particularly effective tool for
desegregation, which may well
be why it is so vigorously op-
posed by former supporters of
separation of the races. Besides,
only a very small proportion
3"/Jof the total amount of bus-
ing is related to race," he noted.
"The term forced busing Is no \
more than a rhetoric trick," Mr.
Arent charged, pointing out that
no one described the laws re-
quiring children to go to school
as "forced school attendance
laws."
NCRAC members include the
American Jewish Committee,
American Jewish Congress. Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, Jewish Labor Committee,
Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A., National Council of Jew-
ish Women, Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations
of America and United Syna-
gogue of America.
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.Some of the youngsters who participated in
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ot Russian Jews are pictured in front of
Temple Beth Shalom, Hollywood. !
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Page 10
rJenisti fhridiar
Friday, May 26. 1972
This Week In History...
10 Years Ago This Hirki til.tt
Arab rioters killed or injured 68
-1 vs in Aden.
Justice Louis D. Brandeis ad-
-.il silence for politicians, so by
dered for I Passover i blood ritual,
putpose.s by American Jews wen
made in the Nazi organ Kamp
ruf."
Hermann Goerine said alien
Jews who came to Germany after
7 ~*T^ *>1WI %0un *e deortt*l ViMcr th#"
, MS of so.ut.on uistead ofT,, ^ ^^ ,nat ^
> veih-niakiru:. _, ,w__..:v.;i^.inn .k t,...
akinS- j at the annihilation of the Jews.
"BKRLIN 11 the Nazis me- Witn Hefct.rich Bruenings cabi-
CWd in gaining full control. they;nol {orccd ,Q r^sign hy G^^iar.
j President Paul von Hindenburg. 1
. "the dissolution of Parliament |
I (was 1 believed to be unavoid.ible.
prtainly carry
- leir ;.nti-Semit:c program. MM
1 ie opinion expressed by Ji'wish
a ''
l.irtcani. a Jewish town in Bes-
"VIENNA Charges that
... It is assumed that the Nazis
will secure a majority. Lt. Col.
Franz von Papen. an influential
member of the conservative wing
summoned to form a 'national
concentration' cabinet.'
10 Venrs Ago This WMR! 1!W!
Dr. Julius Mark mark, d his 40th
MRk-ersary. as head of- Temple^
Kmanu-KI, New York.
Dr. Nahum Goldman warne.J:
The real problem is the undeni-
able refusal of the Soviet govern-
ment to allow Jews to live their
own life and the tendency to
ImpOM on them enforced assimi-
lation and disintegration "
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Ambassador Adlai K. Stevenson
on Mideast stabilization chances:
( harles A. Lindbergh Jr.. was mur-' of 1 Bruenings Center Party, was "I cannot say those possibilities
are particularly brilliant. But I
live in hope. ."
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Disturbinc-thc-peace convictions
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protest were UVWtUUMMt by an ap- |
peals court, which ruled, 'The |
conduct of the defendants, no n-.at-
ter how repugnant to the cv*raj?e
mind, did not invohe a viola.ion
of law."
"JERUSALEM Adolf Eich-
mann mi hanced at Rttmleh Pris-
on. .. President Ben-Zvi rejected 1
hLs appeal for clemency. The exeeu-
tion mark led I the first harming;
of a criminal in the Stale of Israel.'
where there is no capital punish-
ment except for crimes commit tec"
against the Jewish people.''
The Joint Distribution Commit-1
tee spent $30.11 million in 19611
to aid more than 250,000 Jew, in
27 lands.
The U.S. Public Health Service'
awarded an unusual life grant for |
cancer research to Jewish Dr. |
William A. Brodsky. 44, of Louis- j
ville University School of Medi- j
cine.
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iFridoy, May 26. 1972
+Jm1st) Her Mian
Page 13
OUR TOWN


by bobbe schlesinger
TOGAS AND WINE
Regular tennis and golf-playing members of
Hollywood's Hillcrest Country Club would never
have recognized the place the other p.m. Ben
Tobin and staff turned the estab over to the tal-
ented hands of 50 dedicated damsels of the Brow-
ard County unit of the American Cancer Society
for the latest in fund-raising frolic a Bac-
chanal. For those of you who haven't been to one
recently, it's a wine festival in the Greek-Roman
tradition.
Huge and plushy colorful pillows scattered
throughout one of the rooms enabled guests to
partake of the grape while comfortably stretched
out on the floor. Still another room featured
large velvet-covered mattresses on which the
followers of Bacchus could relax. Green viies,
colorful flowers and grape arbors covered every
inch of the club and served as a perfect back-
drop for the 50 hostesses costumed in purple
grecian gowns. Pat (Mr*. William) Cox, decora-
tion chairman, and her committee deserve bravos
for the superb effect. Cochairmen, Marilyn (?Ir.
Milton) Myers and Peggy (Mrs. Al) Montella,
really outdid themselves to come up with not only
a fabulous party but also what proved to be the
biggest financial success for A.C.S. in the Holly-
wood area thus far.
Highlight of the evening was the "Bacchan-
dian Procession" featuring Pan, the flute-playing
shepherd god; Bacchus in a head wreath and
toga, Dave Yorra, you were terrific!) Silenus,
and a bevy of blonde ami raven tressed nymphs.
After Princess Soroya entertained the revelers
with her unique talents, she was joined in a not-
to-be-forgotten dance number by two of the best
people in town, Jess Martin and Sheldon Schaef-
fer. Do ask them about it.
Dancing, a buffet dinner and vintage wines
kept the place jumping for over 400 guests,
many of whom added to the gaiety of being
appropriately toga-garbed and elaborately coiffed.
A highly successful evening for all concerned
... fun for the participants and funds for the
American Cancer Society.
-U -Cr ir
THE HEN-AGE SET
Bat Mitzvah and Bar Mitzvah celebrations are
keeping the young set in an active whirl of tem-
ple attendance and party-going.
Two young ladies recently honored were Jane
Frey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Frey, and
Shelley Foster, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Foster.
At Temple Sinai Mr. and Mrs. Jack Yeelow's
son, Eric, chanted the Haftorah while at i'emple
Beth Shalom Matthew Friedman, son oi Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Friedman, celebrated his big day.
The Andy Millers' son, Gary, was Joined by
friends and relatives (some all the way from Las
Vegas) to hear the young gent conduct the serv-
ices at Temple Beth El. Later at Emerald Hills
Country Club, a party with all the trimmings
toasted young Gary on a job well done.
Congratulations are very much in order for
the youngsters, their families and friends.
ART ON THE MOVE
With a board of directors numbering nine a
museum director, a 17-member women's advis-
ory board, a sum of $51,000 and a truck-load of
hope, the Hollywood Art Museum is stepping up
activities to achieve its goal of *100.000. Once
the goal is reached, the first phase of building
can commence for the site of the Art and Cul-
tural Center on Young Circle.
The proposed art museum will be dedicated
to education on the esthetic appreciation of tin?
paintings and sculpture. Exhibits will represent
work o. artists from all over the country thus
availing the people of Hollywood the opportunity
to view and acquaint themselves with art treas-
ures.
With the noble goal in mind, distinguished
gents of the Hollywood community were Invited
to a Petite TVieunrr (that's breakfast, mes amis)
n* the Royal Stewart Room by les gals (all in
French berets) of the advisory board of the
Hollywood Art Museum.
Dr. Carl Welnhnrdt Jr.. director of the In-
dianapolis, Ind.. Art Museum, was guest neaker.
After he was presented with the key to the City
by Hollywood Mayor Dave Keatin-, Dr. W. ad-
dressed the packed audience (quite a turnout
since it was an 8 a.m. breakfast). The how and
why of art and business going hand in hand in
the community was the subject matter and1 who
better to tell it than Dr. Weinhardt. the director
of one of the most beautiful and successful mu-
seums in the country? A lecturer and author,
three of his four degrees came from Harvard
where he was graduated Phi Betta Kappa and
magna cum laude. His credentials go on and on
and the Hollywood Art Museum was indeed for-
tunate in stimulating his interest and governing
his services.
Dreams having a way of coming to fruition.
WKh the help of concerned citizens, perhaps
Hollywood, too, will join th? art and cultural
center ranks.
6 ir tr
PEOPLE AND PLACES
Those wedding bells will be rinsing loud and
clear June 4 at Temple Beth El for Deborah I.vnn
Sherwln. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Sher-
win. Husband-to-be is Leonard J. Baiter. The
reception in their honor will be held at Hillcrest
Country Club.
When Don and Lee Herman's youngest daugh-
ter, Jill, celebrated her eighth birthday it was
in grand style. The pint-sized adorable miss gath-
ered 30 diminutive chums to her home for a pri-
vate viewing of "The King and I." Hear tell
they're still picking up popcorn.
If you notice Marcus and Jackie Zbar strutting
about these days daughter Lisa is the reason
for it. She received a special award for graduat-
ing in the top 10% of her Nova High School
class. No small task!
A big Hollywood welcome to newcomers-to-
Itown. Dr. Norman and Susan Talplns. The good
doctor will be practicing surgery with Dr. Juan
Wester.
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Histadrut Foundation
Needs $150 Million
A building program that will re-
quire more than $150 million in
the next decade has been begun
by the Histadrut in Israel to meet
,an expected increase,Jo popula-
tion from 3 to 5 million persons
during that time. The funds will
be used for medical, educational
and welfare projects.
Dr. Sol Stein of New York, na-
tional president of the Israel His-
tadrut Foundation, speaking be-
fore a capacity audience of more
than 300 persons in the 100 Lin-
coln Road BIdg. recently, describ-
ed the development projects.
He said the Histadrut Founda-
tion would have to mobilize most
of the record sum "if Israel is to
be able to provide living standards
which will continue to attract
large numbers of highly skilled
Jews from throughout the world."
Dr. Stein presented a special
award to the tenants of the Miami
Beach high rise building which
was accepted by Nat Friedman,
program chairman, and Samuel
Pascoe. outgoing president of B'nai
B'rith in Florida.
Mr. Pascoe noted that residents
of 100 Lincoln Rd. have contribut-
ed more than $250,000 to the Is-
rael Histadrut Foundation (luting
the .past, tlire* -years-through an-
nuity trusts, income funds and
wills.
He said the building's tenants
this year have provided an addi-
tional $125,000 for Israel through
such organizations as Israel Bonds,
the United Jewish Appeal. Hadas-
sah, Mizrachl and Pioneer Women.
Elhanan Segal, regional manag-
er of El Al Israel Airlines, noted
that traffic to Israel from Florida
on Israel's national line jumped
91% in 1971.
Hallandale Chapter, BBW
Hallandale Chapter, B'nai B rith
Women, was to hold a nveting in
the Home Federal at 2100 Hallan-
dale Beach Blvd., Thursday at 1
p.m.. according to Rose (Mrs. Ed-
ward) Sherman, president. Many
of the newer members were to
participate in the "Woman's
World" program prepared by Mrs.
Belle Dinncy, program chairman.
Le Cafe de Paris
OPEN All YEAR
Denis Is Here To Serve You~.
400 E. Dania Beach Blvd.
(Acreti from th* Jai-Alai Palaca)
Opening Special
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Complete Land Clearing Commercial and Residential
TOM'S ASPHALT PAVING 408 N.W. 5th Terrace
Hallandale Dial 927-5476
ill Hit HAY IS PUJMBiNG
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"Your Plumbing Discount Center"
"DO IT YOURSELF' PARTS CENTER
FOR LAWN SPRINKLERS and PLUMBING SUPPLIES
WATER HEATERS
2515 S. State Road Phone 981 -4100


Fage 14
+Jewish IhrkMiM
Friday. May 28,
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Question Box
By RABBI SAMt Kl. 4. FOX
\\ h> an- there u-n.-tll> atepe:
l> inline up In th.- ark?
The Psalms ipnnk of
i. the mountain of the l-ord.'" Ore
. ah* a\ --. therefore, look "up"
t>> whatever represents the Divine
jcorr schusingik
Srotl S<-hle>in:rr To
Become Bar Mit/vah
-
Mrs. S -
in hoi son Scott's
\\\.-. ih th :..: the 8:15 p.m.
.-" \i\ rvices at T i| B th
Kl M --"
the Sabbath lap rs and
i h bnej; Shi will
5 i i j i :
r.r No., Junior High School, will
conduct the -..<- at 11 ajn
- r 'ay, May ft, ai orr
the Torah A.
lag will he the edebraDi -.md-
Mn. Cha
Miarri Beach, M' and Mrs
[Total ind Mr
:.n,l Mi l Joel I I
Mr* WiL'ia
Jacks mi M I M S
I.I N V
Butler M iss
Mr Ml -
turn ) i V lot Maj
and M- Han ?> I.
N C
fldr Mitzvah
1 VI K\ 1 I.I.KT
lefaala bn Rat M
Frida
-
Nil \i:\ OOTTUI B
Sfc M
and M -
a Bar M Sat.
urday.
iti< habb ben

! ;;
I.inim MXEBt
M)
' Tempie Sinai H
-
MB II U I. (KM OCTETS


S irdaj M j 27 T
S
Mr.RFIHTH ANTON
dith. the da f Mr
a- i Mrs. Paul Anton, will ceie-
krsrtc- her Bat
ev.fjinc -I T ae SttteJ
Ho hjnrood.
JF.KFBFY moiisi:
Jeffrey, the nan of Mr. and Mrs.
Leon Morse, will be called To the
Tomh a a Bar Mi'rvah Saturday
i -
P i a nee a< a source of im
lion and uplift.
This in a!-o why the expression
oing down before th> ;iik"
eats the ;H)si!ion of th.' one
a ho leada the congregation in
Thla Involve*, therefoie, a
Uty, similar to the
pju ressi the P -.ilmi-it who
ha haW
out to Thee."
Whs is tin- uy Bade* of the
ru(rjf aeeMttaaaa ellel u
fiebbnlf
The earn c>l-]
i.-nt times the Ro-

taxi ...:>. i'i
in Kail '-1 of-
vac the i ecto
. .'
In m times this v at the
the fh I head of the cvna-
who was to
: i isli inal In
-
-
I to l
"pai 1 ."or"
:
o lid -till bo Billed
-.' ii. would b the
collect the pled
ii which i'
Religious
Services
HALLANDALE
HALLANOALE JEWISH CINTER
Raobi Max J. W"l. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 44
Frul.iy r\ Ii i S;l", lira, follnweil by
ShabbaL Batorday mm vloaa Sam.
Kidduidi reception Dally Mlnyah S:3fi
n'tn Hlnha-Maart* .ift- i> m (Ooa-
111 N B Mil Ava
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL lumplil. 1351 S. 14th Avo.
rleform. HaDbi Samuel Jatft. 45
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 1728 Mon-
roe St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Maiavsky. Cantor Irv.-ig Gold 4S
--------
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraum. 47
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal)
All ralure anil ba hill al
Hills Slenx tarj BchooL
"iB.i Thon Bl Hi "v.-
niirhi ;t I p m Rabbi Robert
TEMPLE BETH AHM 310 Southwest
t.'rd Avenue. Hollywood
i: -. i '.. 'lui- 'i
* i' m Pi klaj Sam At
; fie S
.....% 8n
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple) M20 SW 3Sth St
Conservative. 4S
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
13801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kmgsley. Cantor Irving
37
Shulkes
CAN YOUR CHILD PROFIT FROM
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SATI KDAY. MAV f,
Herzl Lode. B'nal Bi th "Nite < f the Dance" (.
Temple 15.-th Kl r'
TFBBDAT, MAV :<0
Sisterhood Temple Sinai Board Meeting 8 p.m. [>
pie Sinai
Till RSDAV. JJFXE I
Broward Region Women's American ORT Plannini- (m.
ferance 9 a.m. Temple Beth Kl
SI XDAV. 41 NF. 4
Young leaders Council of Jewish Welfare Fr i. ration-
PlCOk 1 I'.m. T-Y Park
American Jewish Committee Broward Qnipte! Dinner
Meatlng 6 p.m. -Pier tii
Tl BSBAV, 41 NE i,
Temple Soli) Mambecthip Coffee 8 p.m. Kmonu
HilLs Country Club
WEDNESDAY, M NT; ;
Sisterhood Temple Sinai Habimah Plav.r- i
Temple Sinai
Youn? Lafaden Council of Jewish Welfare y. leratlon
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f, May 26. 1972
+Jewlst> florid law
Paga 15
k% We Were Saying
By ROBERT SEGAL
Up The Converter Belt
IN THESE EASY -nous -it days of Jesus Christ
Superstar and "Jews For Jesus," it was inevitable
that Madison Avenue would get a cut of the new
evangelical pie. And what a prof-
itable take-home it must have
been for some advertising people
when Beth Sar Shalom Fellowship
ran that full page f.d with the dev-
astating banner line: So Many
Jews are Wearing That Smile'
Nowdays!"
You know the story: Way Back
in 1894, Leopold Cohn, who is said
to have been a rabbi of Austrian-Hungarian origin,
converted to Christianity and began trying to bring
Jews in the Brownsville section to his adopted
faith. Along the way, Cohn established Beth Sar
Shalom Fellowship; and in our own days of root-
lessncss, doubt, and easy transformation, we have
before us the page advertisement inviting us to
have our mat/o and eat it, too. Prospects are urged
in large type to acknowledge the great Jew as the
messiah, yet not to give up being Jewish. For -ood
measure, so the copywriter says, "the Christian
church is being enriched by adding Jewish Chris-
liaas."
Proselytizing by folks born Jewish is pot new.
As long ago as 1948, a national study showed that
"ex-Jews" using the new power of radio, pamphlet,
and direct mail were picking up a million dollars a
year. A. U. Michelson and Joseph Hoffman Cohn the
former with his Hebrew Evangelization Society and
Joseph Cohn with his American Board of Missions
were doing quite well. You may remember Joe
Cohn saying: "We with wicked hands did reject and
take part in the slaying of the Lord; that is why our
prayers have gone unanswered. The first thing we
have to do is to confess that terrible thing of which
we are guilty." (That's the first assignment; number
two is to send a check.)
David Goldstein, whose strictures against Jews
were given generous space in the religious press, as-
serted that "when Jews enter the Catholic Church,
they pass from the caterpillar to the butterfly
stage of Judaism." And down through the years,
offers to Jews to pick up bargains in the good life
were pouring forth from the 'Light of Israel" of
Denver, the "Pilgrim Tract Society" in Randleman.
N.C., and the "Christ Gospel Mission" in West Palm
Beach.
Now it is quite true that reputable Jewish
leaders have at odd times in history engaged in
conversion efforts. The Maccabean leader, Simon,
was committed to praselytization efforts a cen-
tury and a half before the common era; and. as
paganism faded somewhat, converts to Judaism
were sought unabashedly. History records that In
the 7th century, before the rise of Islam Jewish com-
munities flourished in the Arabian peninsula. Eut it
should never be forgotten that the earnest hope of
the people of Israel was not to convert the whole
world to Judaism but to convert the whole world
to God.
Nor can the ad writers, the new "Jesus Freaks"
and above all, those who seek Jewish converts for
Christianity by dignified, prayerful means be )3ng
oblivious to pertinent facts of recent history. Chris-
tian missionaries in African and Asian countries have
found it difficult to answer hard questions alxrnt
19th and early 20th century Christian handling of
the race issue. Essentially a western faith, Chris-
tianity especially white Christianity hits rough
going in the eastern world.
Replying to a dignified and1 gentle appeal from
a well-placed churchman seeking Jewish converts a
few years ago, Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg warned that
Christian silence, with notable exceptions in the
Nazi era. made all such efforts j>erilous: "An aggres-
sive Christian mission to Jewry can only break the
scar tissue of these wounds and re-arouse the em-
bittered passions of yesterday and today."
It was Paul Tillich who concluded that Chris-
tian proselytism among Jews is wrong because
Judaism as a present religious reality is a theologi-
cal necessity for Christians. Reinhold Niebuhr
added the observation that Jews may find God
more easily in terms of their own religious heritage
than through Christianity in which a Jew always
risks a sense of guilt at having allied himself with
an oppressive majority culture."
MM
DATELINE JERUSALEM
By Amos Ben-Vered
Schoolchildren Drop Out
|F EVERY EGYPTIAN pound spent on elementary
education only on-Menth is actually put to use, and
t Egyptian children remain illiterates. This starring
K'velation was made in a recent issue of the Cairo
Batty "Al Massawar," by Dr. Muhammad Mahoud
tadwan, director-general for elementary education in the
Egyptian Ministry of Education.
Dr. Radwan analyzes official figures, takes issue
lith them and comes to the conclusion that the whol
Egyptian educational system is a dismal failure. From
imong a population of nearly 32 million, he writes, 65u,000
[Mipils registered for th- first grade in the year 1964-65.
)f those, 482,947 reached the sixth grade in 1969-70 but
)nly 450.181 actually attended classes. Registration for
the end of school examinations (at the i nd of the rixth
grade, when compulsory education ends in Egypt) was
382,782; of these, 361,796 actually sat for the examina-
tion anu 181,779 passed them.
The article also states that official statistics show,
truthfully, that 56.4C; of those taking the examinations
did pass them. This would seem like a reasonable per-
centage. However, it is a statistical lie: the real figures
to be compared should be the number of pupils who had
reached the sixth grade and the number who had passed
the final examination. In this respect, Al Massawar says,
the result is appalling. The proportion of those who sat
for the examinations was in reality only about 40r/r.
BOOK REVIEW
By Seymour B. Liebman
Four Worthwhile Books
TO READ ANYTHING by Maurice Samuel Is a
delightful literary experience regardless of the
subject matter. However, when the maestro devotes
a book to his mamalashon In
1'r.ii-c or Yiddish (Cowles Book
Co., $7.95), sheer esctasy awaits
tflh^ I the reader of Samuel's 25th book.
___The author has undtrtaken to
convey to the English reader the
spirit of Yiddish, "its Inside feel,
its unique interweave of the homey
and the historic." He traces the
etymology of many of the words
and phrases which are intcgrable parts of the treas-
ury of the jargon that grew by adopting and inte-
grating into itself foreign words as the Ashkenazi
moved back and forth across the face of northern
Europe. This is not a dictionary or lexicon. The 16
chapters cover the breadth and width of the lan-
guage and its ramifications in every aspect of
Jewish life.
Kathe Kollwitz died in 1945 at the age of 78 in
her native Germany. During her lifetime she experi-
enced the horrors of two wars, losing a son in one
of them. The book, Kathe Kollwitz. Life In Her Art
by Mina C. and Arthur Klein (Holt, Rinehart &
Winston, $11.95) includes more than 100 reproduc-
tions of her drawings, woodcuts, etchings, litho-
graphs and sculpture. Though not Jewish, the Nazis
labeled her work, "degenerate" and suppressed it.
Because she was known to disagree with Nazi poli-
cies and maintained her relationships with Jewish
friends and relatives, she feared being sent to a con-
centration camp. She carried a vial of peison with
her if her fears were to materialize.
Her art depicts the plight of the oppressed,
the sorrows resulting from war, the plea for peace,
the various aspects of motherhood and the mystery
of death. This is a moving and beautiful book which
adds another dimension to a tragic era.
The Voice* of Jewish Emancipation and Who I*
Lett? Zionism Answer-. Back are the products of
the Zionist Library of Jerusalem. The books may be
obtained from the American Zionist Federation, 515
Park Ave., N.Y.C. 16022 at a nominal cost. The
first is a collection of statements and quotabk-
quotes from personalities on "The Jewish Prob-
lem," "Reawakening and Solution," and the Vision
of Ereta Israel." The second1 should be required
reading for all leftist Jewish youth and for all who
either do not understand or distort and pervert the
meaning of Zionism and the place of the State or
Israel in the history of Judaism and the life of
Jews today. Since the new left adopted an anti-
Israel position, they were requested to pose 60
questions and this book contains answers by six
knowledgeable and literate Israelis. Every Jew
should know the answers.
:.;..':; i:......
Israel Newsletter
*
By CARL ALPERT
Egypt Has No Title
To The Sinai Area
IN ALL THE ARGUMENT and talk about a pos-
sible withdrawal of Israel from the Sinai Pen-
ninsula, or a part of Sinai, almost no one seems to
i have inquired as to Egypt's rights
I there. The undeniable leeal fact us
that although Egypt has for some
years exercised administrative au-
thority in the desert peninsula, it
has never had any de jure right
of sovereignty. No treaty, docu-
ment or any official instrument
was ever drawn up formally allo-
1 eating Sinai to Egypt. To the con-
trary, the Turkish government, which did have sov-
ereignty over th:- area, always steadfastly main-
tained that Egypt had no claim to the area.
These facts I find spelled out In precise legal
analysis is a forgotten book which deserves to be
revived. Entitled "Egypt, Israel and the Gull of
Aqaba in International Law," it was published in
1957 at the time of the Suez campaign dispute. Its
author is the distinguished member of the Canadian
and International Bar Associations, L. M. Bloom-
field. Queens Council Providence of Quebec. Mon-
treal, Canada.
Coolly, dispassionately, Mr. Hloomfield traces
the title to the Sinai area, which had for centuries
been part of the Ottoman Empire. When Mohamed
All, governor of Egypt in the first half if the 19th
century-, kicked over the traces an began to extend
the area of his control, efforts were made to contain
him. Even the British joined in the effort, and in
1840, under the terms of the Convention of London.
Mohamed AH was offered hereditary governorship of
Egypt. Ali refused the offer, but the principle stood,
various Ottoman provinces over which he had ex-
tended his tax-collecting authority. It was Tadc
clear even then that the Sinai was not part of
Efypt. Ali refused the offer, but the principle stood.
With the rise in British influence in Egypt h
few years later, British policy took a typical turn,
and now the British, for reasons associated with the
Suez Canal, backed the Egyptians in their claim to
Sinai. In 1906 Egyptian forces, with British en-
couragement, occupied various places in the Sinai.
Turkey complained bitterly, and ,i military snow-
down seemed imminent. The British fleet at once
began to take up positions, and Turkey ha3 to
vield. As Bloomfield writes: "An ultimatum rein-
forced by fleet movements and not the question of
tag*] rights, determined the outcome."
The strange irt Is that all this time Egypt
was still legally and technically a part of the Otto-
man Empire, and continued as such until the Treaty
of Lausanne in 1923 gave her independence. Under
that treaty Turkey gave up claims to her former
colonies, each mentioned by name. But Sinai, never
recognized as part of Egypt, remained in a kind of
limbo, and Egypt quietly stepped into the vacuum.
Few challenged its assertion of sovereignty until the
1956 campaign when the British, now again on the
other side, pointed out that Sinai had always been
part of Palestine, and never of Egypt.
It may not be easy to find a legal solution to
the problem of Sinai. In 1957 Lord Soulbury wrote
that the U.N. "could render an inestimable service
to the world by taking over the administrative
control of this explosive region. To do so would be
no infringement of a sovereignty which Egypt has
never possessed.
Mr Bloomfield toys with an even more inter-
esting possibility: The Turkish gorernmtnt, which
has never renounced Its sovereignty over the Sinai
Peninsula, might very well have the legal right to
cancel its grant of administration to Egypt over this
territory and enter Into a formal trusteeship agree-
ment with the United Nations," he says.
Lsrael, I must add, is today in military occu-
pancy of the Sinai, and seeks a solution which wlli
assure security on its frontiers. It does not claim and
has never asserted sovereignty over the peninsula.
At any rate, major parts of the almost forgot-
ten Bloomfield book ought to be widely reprinted
and circulated among all member nations of the U.N.
MWKV i-w.....if <"i'


Pcge 16
Whata
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If I made everybody a deal like this, we'd
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Just to move this car off the floor, you
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They re the oldest lines in the business. And believe it or not,
some of the car dealers in this town still use them. If they ever
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Full Text
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INGEST IEID EELJKLA06_282P2S INGEST_TIME 2013-05-24T21:27:17Z PACKAGE AA00014307_00042
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES