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:
AA00014307:00050

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
1
& Jewish IFlondliai Ki
and MIOI All OF <.Ill VI IK HOLLYWOOD
Volume 2 Number 22
Hollywood, Florida September 15, 1972
Price 20c
Prime Minister's Mission Participants Report
This was the most exciting and
stimulating four days I have ever
- lit,' said William D. Horvitz,
ary president for life of
< eater Hollywood's Jewish Wel-
fare Federation. Mr. Horvitz was
i ol four Hollywood men who
participated in a whirlwind Prime
'.: Ulster's mission to Israel re-
"So many things were crammed
Into the short time we spent in
Israel," Mr. Horvitz continued,
"it's really difficult to single o-it
i hat impressed mo most. But
actually I would say that the peo-
ple themselves -- the native Is-
raelis or Sabras won my deep-
esl respect. With all the sacrifice
they have made and the tax dis-
crimination and their manv other
problems, they are amazing in their
dedication."
The other members of the Holly-
wood contingent who participated
.ii the mission with Mr. Horvitz
were Dr. Norman Atkin. 1972 cam-
paign chairman and president-elect
of Jewish Welfare Federation;
Herbert D. Katz, 1973 campaign
chairman, and Robert N. Kerbel,
executive director of JWF.
The local group was part of a
select number of community lead-
ers from cities across the United
States who were invited on the
four day mission. Prime Minister
Golda Meir arranged for the trans-
portation of the representatives by
sending a special El Al plane to
the United States for them.
Purpose of the trip was to in-
form American Jewry of the cur-
rent situation in Israel and to
alert Jewish leadership to the wel-
fare needs that must be met. The
mission was planned to take place
in advance of the 1973 Federation
campaigns so that the information
gained could be put to use in bol-
stering that fund-raising effort.
The group's arrival in Israel co-
incided with the arrival of a plane-
load of Soviet Jewish immigrants.
Noted particularly by the Ameri-
can group was the enormous pre-
ponderance of elderly people and
small children wth only a sprink-
ling of the young or middle-aged.
From their dress it was appar-
ADL Lauds Resolution
Adopted By Baptists
The Anti-Defamation League of
l.'nai B'rith this week lauded the
recently announced resolution of
me Baptist Convention in Israel
which condemns anti-Semitism. Its
' commendable denunciation of the
Christian rejection of Jews as be-
ing accursed by God and as de-
- rving of suffering, because Jews
hose to remain loyal to Judaism
and their Jewish heritage," is par-
ticularly notable.
According to Rabbi Solomon S.
Bernards, director of the League's
Interreligious Cooperation depart-
nent, the Baptist Convention in
Israel, an affiliate of the Southern
Baptist Convention (SBC) in the
I nited States, adopted the reso-
lution last May, but its adoption
was only recently announced.
SBC Missionary, Dr. Dwight
Baker, said the resolution repre-
sented a position "which we have
always held, but not until this time
made a matter of documentation."
Rabbi Bernards declared that
this statement, coming as it does
from a community of Christians
who live and work in the Holy
I and, is significant in that it re-
flects a concern which grows out
ol the daily life of meeting in the
Land hallowed by Jew and Chris-
tian alike."
The resolution reads, in part:
"As Christians and Baptists in
Israel, we deplore the incompar-
able suffering of the Jewish peo-
ple in histpry and in modern
times. We acknowledge that often-
times the persecution they bore
took place in so-called Christian
'"mi tries and under so-called
Christian rulers. We further rec-
ognize that the unworthy motives
which caused most of Jewish ill-
treatment were rooted In Chris-
tian anti-Semitism, deriving from
the assumption that since the Jew
rejected Christ, he was consider-
ably cursed of God and his suffer-
ings deserved."
Rabbi Bernards noted that the
resolution "echoes the summons of
other Christian bodies, such as
Vatican II and the World Council
of Churches to Christian teachers,
to present the events of the Cruci-
fixion so as not to fix responsibil-
ity, directly or indirectly on the
Jewish people. It also encourages
the active pursuit of meaningful
Jewish-Christian encounter for the
elimination of distrust and mis-
understanding," he said.
ent to the American group that
most of the Russians came from
Tashkent and Riga with very few
from the large cities such as Mos-
cow or Leningrad. Communica-
tion be' /-en t' American Jewish
leadership and the Soviet immi-
grant was managed with the use
of a bit of Russian, a bit of Yid-
dish and a bit of English.
"The picture < f the Russian im-
migrants con.ii.g off the plane into
the arms of tneir Israeli relatives
is something I shall never forget,"
Mr. Katz commented. "The emo-
tion of the moment, the tears and
yet the joy."
Highlights of the mission in-
cluded a dinner with Abba Eban,
Israel's Foreign Minister. Mr.
Eban gave them a clear and con-
cise picture of Israel's present
position on foreign policy. The
group also spent an evening wth
Moshe Dayan, Minister of Defense,
and had lunch wnn Pin has Sapir,
Israel's Minister of Finance.
One morning they participated
in a breakfast session with Louis
A. Pincus, chairman of the Jew-
ish Agency. At this session a Cita-
tion from the State of Israel was
presented to Hollywood* Jewish
Welfare Federation for having at-
tained its first million dollar cam-
paign in 1972. Accepting the cita-
tion for the organization was Her-
bert D. Katz as Hollywood's 1973
campaign chairman.
According to the Hollywood
Continued on Page 12
Gaza Attacks Condemned
TEL AVIV (JTA) For the
first time in the relationship be-
tween the Gaza Strip civilian ad-
ministration and the Israeli mili-
tary government, a local authority
has officially condemned terrorist
acts. At a municipal meeting to
which sheiks and other Strip not-
ables were invited, a resolution
condemning the hand-grenade in-
cident that injured three local
workers was passed unanimously.
Manufacturing Center Set Up
TEL AVIV (WNS) A new
urban and manufacturing center
Bnei Yehuda, was officially estab-
lished last week in the southern
Golan Heights. The town will pro-
vide health, education and trade
facilities for other settlements in
the neighborhood and employment
for over 100 workers in a plant
built by Israel Aircraft Industries.
Golda Meir, Prime Minis-
ter of Israel, will accept
?he 1972 Silver Medallion
Award of the Mizrachi
Women's Organization of
America according to Mrs.
Milton S. Jacobson of New
York City, national presi-
dent of the women's re-
ligious-Zionist organiza-
tion. The award is con-
ferred each year upon dis-
tinguished women who
have made outstanding
contributions of interna-
tional significance to the
building of Israel and the
furtherance of Jewish in-
tellectual and humanistic
ideals.
Israel's Foreign Minister Abba Eban (right) explains a point
to Herbert Katz, one of the participants in the recent Prime
Minister's Mission to Israel.
French Socialist's
Invitation Canceled
PARIS (WNSt The Soviet
Union last week cancelled French
Socialist leader Francois Mitter-
and's invitation to visit the USSR
because of the stand he has taken
on behalf of Soviet Jewry.
The Soviet Ambassador to
France, Piotr Abrassimov. in a
letter to the First Secretary of
the French Socialist Party said
that, after the anti-Soviet stand
taken by Mitterand, "this visit to
the Soviet Union can serve no use-
ful purpose."
Ambassador Abrassimov pointed
to "two fundamental anti-Soviet
stands" taken by Mitterand: his
intervention on behalf of Soviet
Jewry and his recent appeal to
the Soviet government to lift the
ransom as applied to would-be
Jewish emigrants, and his inter-
vention on behalf of the Czech
intellectuals new being tried in
Prague.
Mr. Mitterand had been due
to visit Moscow next month as the
head of the newly established So-
cialist-Communist electoral bloc.
The visit's cancellation can thus
have far-reach'ng consequences on
the forthcoming legislative elec-
tions due to take place next spring
in France.
The Soviet Ambassador's letter
declared that the ransom system
"is not an anti-Jewish action but
is applied to an equal extent to all
Soviet citizens." Mr. Abrassimov
also claimed the Soviet Union
"does not discriminate in any form
whatsoever against its Jewish
citizens."
The ambassador's letter and the
cancellation of Mr. Mittcrand's
trip to Moscow reveals for the
first time that Moscow is prepared
to erase all its electoral chances in
France in order to openly show
that it considers these two issues.
Soviet Jewry and Czechoslovakia,
as vital to Soviet interests, sources
Foreign Ministry Denies
Secret Peace Offer Story
JERUSALEM (JTA) A For-
eign Ministry spokesman has flat-
ly denied a story in the current
issue of Time magazine claiming
that Is. ;n I made a secret peace
offer to Egypt. The spokesman
said nothing new has happened on
the diplomatic front sirne Premier
Golda Meir's July 26 speech to the
Knesset, in which she appealed to
EgypfS President Anwar Sadat to
enter into direct negotiations.
Time reported that Israel pro-
posed immediate negotiations to
Cairo and oifered to return more
than two-thirds of the Sinai penin-
sula. The news weekly also claim-
ed the projxxsal was trarui.rutied
to Cairo through American inter-
mediaries two weeks ago. but
President Sadat had made no re-
sponse.
Israelis Turn In 6,250
Weapons During August
JERUSALEM (WNS) Police
revealed last week that 6.250
weapons of all types were turned
in to the authorities by Israeli
citizens during August in compli-
ance with the country's new strict
gun control laws.
The month long period of grace
allowed illegal holders of weapons
tc turn them in anonymously with
no questions asked. Police said
the amnesty will be extended for
another two weeks, but persons
depositing their weapons at local
police stations will be required to
provide a reasonable excuse for
not having brought them in last
month.


Page 2
+Jeni*tFkrklinri and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 15. 1972
FLORIDA CHAPUR, SOCffTY Of ffltOWS
Mailman To Serve As
Honorary Chairman
Roll/wood pbiiaJtt harpist Abf*' Mir iWipilmi of the 1971 Human;
j n t..* lalrman ol the Florida Tho primary objective '( the
S lety of Fellowi i* t.) promote
i In- local a nil nat mial program
..I the Anti-LX-famatmn League of
u nat H"u!h B) Inapirtni genera-
lity appropriate to tho p_-oi>iems I
that must bo aolved anil the I*
That IQUIt DC met.
Maratan ol ttea Society also
play a key role in w.nnmj; Bee:
arihci-ents to the demooratic kleal
and now su|>porters to the Anti-
Detamation Loague Aj|eal. Socir-
I mcnitxis also sponsor sjiecial
AOL projects and partici|>ate in
the league's programs both in
this rouniiy and abroad.
Jan Wolanek To
Train Musicians
AUtAHA* I. MAILHAK
r of id. goaiarv "i FMIows
of the Ann-Doiamat oa League of
B"i tli according l" an an-
i it made bj Williain M.
am. Natl iaJ Commiation-
BalrmaB "f Um Florida
pter.
Mr. Mai ran tin tanoty
I i;
Hi. (".ii ater Hollj w*\ Jew sh
: Fedl :a!i'.r ... tablish-
..: kal I : llll-
. I< rship "ii i ehali ol the
I ssed and
i.. si wn a miq ia lensiUh i>
t< iman m
A director >' the Barnetl Banks
and th< Ustream Land and Da
: i i 'orpa at ion. Mr. Mail-
man u- .i mcmbei the Advisor)
II ol the Mail nan Child IX'-
n> i Center at 'he Un ver-
mi. ol Miami. He was honored bj
Hi Soi lety ol Fellows last year as
A training program tor Inatru-
mentafiatt svho are seriem stu-
li t- ol tnualc "ill bo hrld at 7:30
'p.m. each Wednesday throughout
the fail and winter at McNlcol
Junior High School
Maestro Jan Woianok i- conduc-
tor and musical director ol the
tra il i spon-
sored bj Hollywood Recreation
Dr. l-inn
Strl roodwii .Is bi ass and
" tissl :i i layers an needed
N'' a mi ml must be able to
t hsve elementary
the basics ..f
'luir chosen Instrument and must
win i their own InatrurQi nl and
nu-i stand t.. the sessions.
I Those who meet the standard
>f the Hollywood Philhaniioiin
Synaphany will h.- given the >;-
portunit) of playing with the par-
ent orchestra during the winter
concert season in Younc Circle
Fee tor the iraininc Baasions will
!. si for i'ii sra on.
there is a place for you in
ISK\I:L
ALIYAH n>!7V
The ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER offers
you Information and Guidance in;
*
it it -
Call or write for an appointment
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER, Inc.
1401 Ainsley Building, 14 N E First Avenue
Miami, Florida 33132
Phone (305i353 6540
Fo- further '"'o-iriation clip out this coupon and Mail to us
G'-f!emen:
: ease i*d e more infor
'nge an aop' I

N -
iicn or Trade
Address.
City-..
Ase __
JF-2
ii i i -. Years of Experience ____
a S'ale ________ Zip Code ____.
Telephone No. area code.
/v eliofio i is *__5<
'9
crviccs
TEMPLE BETH AMM. J10 Soc'-wt,t
62nd Avenue. Canter Saiaiaon Btrir.
roch-Assisted by Ley Lead*.- h*,.
bert Smith.
Htjndac el......r >-c> n Ki Niitr*
Mm Km M
pi
NAUANOAU
HALLANDALt JEWISH CENTER
I Conservative. 416 N.E. 8th Avenue
Rabbi Harry E. Schy_rti. Cantor
J Brpl |j ShaMial Bhuva
p in Sautraa] s. pi I* 9 m Bi
> pi ;: K..: Sldn T IS p m Mi
gepl : ^ .. in Vlakor '.; .i ra
--------
MltAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative)
6920 S W 3Sth St.. Rabbi Avrom
Orinn. Cantor Abraham Koster.
r*rn_) avaalna. s.-i-t IS IB p.m "Ii
There \i. AH To Kapentl "" Kattir-
!.. Bept II BI ibbos Sliuvali I m
'Return la M h I Bund >. Bepl iT
KtA N.ilr. IS u in .In.h.-in \n
Ki.....untrr u Iili Man Monday, Beat
: .. m Vlakor I' ''" m "!!
in. ml..inic i- Not I In- uptti Mimha.
aftamooa aervtca *< p.m Sellali doa-
Ing m I 1'in BHufai I. ..I "1
: I! |. m
HOUT WOOD
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) tiki S
14th Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
Friil.i) avenlna;, Bast II Bhabbas
shuvnh l*. p m Bvwla) evantna.
Beptembar II Bsrly Bafvlre* I i". pm
Kol \ Idea '-'. I P '" Kol
\Llr. Motlda) IH..I niiiit Bepl II Voni
Klppur l" .*. in Phlldrai Services
i hi Afternoon Bervlea 1I:SS p m
Karl 10 |. in I in.- Vlakor Bar-
. i |. ii. i oik lu.'iiin Ben Ii p Bi
a
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM (Conserva-
tive) '7J8 Monroe Street. Rabbi
Morton Malavsky Cantor Irving
Gold
m i; K"l N'ldn Bi ...... i' '" -
i. Momlii* -
,s ,., Ii: V
. Harmon IS p "> *' il"* H*1
ii s. Ii Bepl l..
i ... Bei
Junior *. n lea 11 i"
% lea *. 4*. |. in
.. | in s. pi II

I. in
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5001
Thomas Street. Hollywood Rabbi
Robert Fraain.
Friday evening, Bepl IS Bstabbaa
Bhuvah P m Barnvm Return ol till
-,ii,.iii Sundaj evenlnaT. September
; Kol N'i'ii. l P iHtlleraal
.-..uniiv i-lul.i Mi nuar. Be1 IS. IS
., in Children Service pm > ik..r
' | 10 p in (Mill. r. CMMitn Chlbl
NORTH Mltmi BIACH
TEMPLE SINAI (Conserval .
Johnson Street Stibbl David -.-upir,
Cantor veiiudj He.lbraua.
s.i.i 17 Rol BTbtr* Hanriei
S<-rm..ii Tin- Kutufi -T
Mi nday Bapl 11, .. m
Tnonarhu mi Immortallt)
Bepl II ^ixk..r Bervleen ;
\. ili.li (Ctoalns I Surrlci
Vi.uiia: Peopla Barvic-i ii .
Rfndi nti rfrnataa !! In i /
ilmiwl. Middle Bohool .iiu.i.-i
. ,n .l.l.i \Vrul..-l \\ ii
,n Room ,1 -I. Tim. flit '.
Peoplaa Bervleaa I* ihi
:. Room I fa* boi i Iiil.l
noon)

A Happy New Year To All .
-w CITY NATIONAL BANK
]Jj OF HALLANDALE
AT THE DIPLOMAT MALL
0
PERSONAL AND BUSINESS BANKING
EVERY MODERN BANKING SERVICE
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
MEMBER FDIC FEDERAL RESERVE
Caribbean cruise sensation
to be continued.
Florida's grand and glorious Nieuw Amsterdam
now cruises into summer and bevond
Rates par person, based oa double occupancy and
She's elaborate, engaging, and is she subject to jvji.bii.ty.^
ever popular. So popular we've ex- p,P, .:o... \.n.y. 10014
tended our Florida N.euw Amsterdam um Vg*^ m ,fM Com#|-t#
10 day cruises through June. July ana 0., niv to"!* !--
all the rest of the year. There's little '' ^-n^er Nonh Cape Cmisas u f.h
wonder people have taken to the Nieuw *iiie.r.n..n c.-.s...
Amsterdam. She's a majestic ship. Nam......................................
37 000 tons, and every bit as palatial Adss ....................................
as'cruiseships were meant to be. She city ..................s:ta.......z.p......
has balconies, terraces, the grandest Tra,et k ............................
of grand ballrooms. She has the grand-
est service too. and no tips are required.
She is quite the majesty of Florida
cruiseshipsandnow. lonawill she reign.
10 DAY CRUISES TO 6 CARIBBEAN^
AND SOUTH AMERICAN PORTS
From Port Everglades to Arubs.
La Guaira (lor Caracas).
Isja deVaraarita Mainnioue. St.Thomas. s^^~ HeflllAnfi
_d_____P^ America
. Oct. 6, Oct. 16, Oct 27, Nov. 6, Fr CrUISeS
Nov. 17, Nov. 27, Dec. 8: From $280 to $840/ ^ ,
We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect.
Washington
Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
NOW IN HOLLYWOOD
AT 450 NORTH PARK ROAD (Just across from the Hollywood Mall)
Phone: 981 9192 Also /our offices in Bade County to serve you.
m
Jack D. Gordon
Prwdtnt
Arthur H. Courshon
Ctfimtn or tht Bond


Friday. September 15. 1972
+Jewlst)fk>rklk*n and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3-
Teens Invited To Join
Jewish Youth Council
Hollywood Jewish youth are in-
vited to join the Jewish Youth
Council and take part in the many
i:reat programs that have been
j:ned up for them.
Youth Council Is geared for
young people between the ages
ill 13 and 18. It is intended for
Jewish youth who want to join
w ilh thoir friends from around the
Creater Hollywood community
ti enagers who want to help others
and to enjoy themselves while
doing it.
Dozens of activities are planned
from dancing to discussions;
from athletics to art; from help-
ing the aged in rest homes to help-
ing the retarded young in schools.
Young people may work on pro-
jects to tidy up the beaches and
parks and later get together .and
picnic and have rap sessions In
these very same recreation areas.
If you want to be part of the
teen age community, join the
Youth Council. You'll meet your
friends there. Call Don Treshan
at the Jewish Welfare Federation
office or sign and mail the coupon
below. It will be a great start for
the new year, and a new life for
you.
Ronald Treshan, Jewish Youth Council, 1909 Harrison St.,
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
I Wont To Join The Jewish Youth Council
Brotherhood Will
Install Officers
The Brotherhood of Temple Beth
El will hold its installation dinner
at the temple Thursday, Oct. 12
at 6:30 p.m.. it has been announced.
Officers to be installed are Irving
Green, president; Edward Rose,
vice president; Samuel Kremer,
treasurer and Silas Gersman.
secretary.
The evening will also include en-
tertainment by Elaine and Les
Wagman, singers and musicians,
who played at the Concord Hotel
in the Catskills in New York for
more than 12 years. Here in Flor-
ida they have played in a number
of hotels and nightclul>s and are
currently being featured at the
Sky Lake Country Club on a
twice a week basis.
Dining tables will be arranged
to seat 10 persons; reservations
for special parties mav be made
until Oct. 1 by culling the temple
office.
Name ...
Address
Phone -
Birth Date
School
..... Grade
Pioneer Women Face Up To
Task Of Absorbing Emigres
The challenging task of success-'
fully absorbing the growing wave
i! immigrants to Israel is being
faced up to In a new one-to-one,
person-to-person by Pioneer
Women.
In a symposium held last month
n Tel Aviv for more than 100
leaders of the women's organiza-
tion from branches all over the
countiry, a spokesman for the
lmmii."-ntion Department of Mo-
I.srael affiliate, reported that the
organization's local groups are
torming special absorption pro-
grams and enlisting all volunteers,
..lulling non-members, who want
to be involved in helping Olim.
This program will supplement
the formal assistance provided by
the Ministry of Absorption. Jew-
l-h Agency and other official bod-
ies, to demonstrate to the immi-
grant that he is wanted.
'Meeting immigrants at the air-
port with flowers, as nice as that
is. Is not enough. Someone should
knock on their door the first day
a family moves into a community,
tell them where the stores are.
how to get a doctor, the best way
for the children to walk to school,"
the Pioneer Women-Moctzet Ha-
poalot lenders were told.
This kind of massive person-to-
iMin and family-to-family help-
ing hand is the current goal of the
aiu/ation's immigrant program.
Forty-five thousand new immi-
uii.s were received by Israel last
ear, and it was pointed out tlmt
the United States received im-
'uts at the same rate as
Israel, it would have to cope with
i three million newcomers
annually.
Referring to the struggle of
Soviet Jews to obtain exit permits
and to immigrate to Israel. For-
ii Ministry spokesman noted
'lit the Russians are then often
h--nppointcd by misunderstandings
and the lack of warmth they feel
MILTON FORMAN
INSURANCE CONSULTANT
Hrmtii, of Gvrtf>* Ueorwrrfen. I-
NOW AN ASSOCIATI OF
EMERY RICHARDSON. INC
FCMt LAUDCRDAIE
77M440 OR 9T3 J06?
in Israel. This can be corrected
through the kinr1 *' ""lightened
volunteer work which the Pioneer
Women-Moetzet Hapoalot has un-
dertaken.
Although "Personal Absorption"
efforts for immigrants from all
backgrounds have long been an
ongoing effort, the program is now
being expanded immeasurably to
meet the special needs of Russian
Jews.
C0ZI BEAUTY SALON
Specialiiinq la Women's
and Mon'i Hair Styling
and Air-Combing
3001 S. Ocean Drive
Hollywood
Galahad Hall North 927-5862
Music Instruction Offered
For the musically inclined in the
Hollywood area. Sandy Lane, lo-
cated at 1910 N. 47th Ave., offers
instruction by university-trained
teachers in piano, guitar, drums,
organ, accordion, trumpet, saxo-
phone and the clarinet. In the
comfortably air-conditioned studios
students may also participate in
planned musical activities, and
! music incentive programs.
For Quality Dry Cleaning
CALL LEWIS CLEANERS Q99.0A77
*ck- A Oofaory Ser.lce I LL. VUaVaV
GREATER HOLLYWOOD
1406 N. DIXIE HWY. Dania Hollywood MiramarYombroko Pines
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Page 4-
rJtnislfteriJi&jn and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 15, 1972
'/fJewist FieriJian
OFFICE mid PLANT P.ONt. 6th Stbebt Tflephone J73-4605 |
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 920-6J9:
P.O. Boa 297J, Miami, Florida SJ1C1
Preb K Bhochet Sflma M. Thompson
Bduor and PuMuhci rWnoai to Publisher
MARION NEVIN*. News Coordinator
Th* Jewish Flondian Does Not Guarantee Th* Kashruth
Of Th* Merchandise Adv*rtia*d In Its Column*.
PulviJied Bi U rrkh b>' tfit Jewuh FlonJun
6eirer.JC1.is> Pottage Paid at Miami, Fla.
Jewish Welfare Federation op Greater Hollywood Shopar Editorial
Apvi-orv Commit 111 Df Sheldon Wiflens, Chairman; Row Bc-lcerman, Ben
Salter, Marion Nevina, Dr. Norman Atkin.
The Jewish Floridlsn has absorbed th* Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of th* Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association
English-Jewish Newspapers. nd th- Florida Press Association.
MATTER OF FACT ***> also.
LBSCR.PT ION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $2.00
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Volume 2
rriuuy. beptember 15, 1972
Their Chclce Has Special Meaning
There are some dark corners left in the world where
skive tiade is still practiced, Golda Meir told the Knesset
in her magnificent statement on the latest Soviet tactic
against Jews who wish to emigrate to Israel. Not only is
ransom beirrg demanded fcr some, but the jailing of others
is reported each day as one of the most powerful nations
in the world continues its oppression.
This is not merely the struggle of Soviet Jewry but
that of world Jewry and. in a real sense, of all peoples
wherevei they live for it violates both the letter and the
spirit of the United Nations charter and some of its most
important declarations. A wave of protest has spread
throughout the world, some from official sources, although
our own government continues to remain silent at a time
when it is in a good position to put pressure on the Soviet
leaders.
At this time of the year, in particular, what is taking
place in Russia is a challenge to all of us to support the
courageous Soviet Jews in their fight for freedom Our soli-
darity will be an important factor in bringing about their
release. Their choice of life as Jews in Israel over the living
death to which they have been condemned in the Soviet
Union has special meaning during our High Holy Days
season.
implications Should Be Considered
Opposition to Jewish leadership and participation in
population control programs has developed as a result of
recent information that the Jewish birth rate in the United
States has dropped radically, even more than the drop
that has been recorded in the general population.
It has been suggested that Jews consider the implica-
tions of what, as one rabbi has stated, represents a victory
for Hitler. For while Japan. Germany. Poland and other
rations which lost population as the result of World War
" are now showing figures greater than before that war,
there are lewer Jews because of the modern trend to
smaller lamilies.
Birobidzhan Was A Failure
The editorial room basket is filled to overflowing each
day w.-.h material that will not be published for many
reasons As a rule, an art.!e entitled "Birobiazahn: A Con-
structive Approach for Diaspora Jewry" would have suf-
fered thjt fate without comment except for the fact that the
i.-.t-e: chutzpah' cf the piece -- it came all the way from
the State of Washington, no less should not be ignored.
Jn 1934. the Soviet Union set aside 14.000 sguare miles
cf primitive land in Siberia cs a "Jewish Autonomous
Region' as its response to the Zionist aspirations of many
cf its millions of Jews It was a failure in all respects, not
because of Stalinist policies but because few Soviet
Jews would bay this substitute for Israel. For those who
believed the !:es. the venture proved a diaster in every
sense end a forecast of how the Soviets planned, ultimately,
to handie its Jewish "problem."
The reasoi tag behind the article is as specious today
as were the pro BOg o! the Soviet leaders some 40 years
ego and w >?t with even less response from Russian
Jews than did B.robidzahn in the days when there was
still some credibility attached to the Soviet regime.
As a footnote, it should be noted that the 20th anni-
versary of the 24 Jewish intellectuals executed on Stalin's
orders was commemorated Aug. 12 throughout the world
to remind us if we needed it of the Soviet attitude
toward Jews.
Number 22
7 TISHRI 5733
MIAMI BEACH At this j
historically rt u 11 convention,
they love Richard M. Nixon.
They love the Republican Party.
They love one another. But if
you talk i<> the more hardhcad-
eil Republican state leaders,
they will tell you that love is
not Koing to provide the ma-
jority they expect in November.
THIS YEAR, seemingly, the
voters are going to choose their
President the way any sensible
man chooses a plumbing fixture.
You do not expect to love or
even like a plumbing fixture.
The lost is not whether a
plumbing fixture is charming.
The main test of a plumbing fix-
ture is whether it flushes.
A plumbing-fixture President
i.s something new in American
politics. If y>u run over in your
mind all the Presidents of the
20th century, you cannot think
hi one who got a majority with-
out the sustaining drive of wide
personal enthusiasm in the elec-
torate. The century's major
Presidents and also its very
worst Warren G. Harding
have been beloved Presidents.
.NOT SO with Richard M.
Nixon! The pollers are finding.
currently, that the presidential
image has greatly improved in
recent months at the grass-
roots level. But the Republican
professionals admit that this
Image improvement is mainly a
reaction.
In other words, this year's
most important voters the
ones who apiiear to be defecting
from the Democratic Party in
droves have taken a good,
hard, skeptical look at Sen.
George McGovcrn. his backers
and what they stand for. So far.
they have heartily disliked whit
they have seen.
SO THEY have taken another
look at President Nixon. They
have said to thenjsejyes, "Well,
Nixon's done a pretty good job
after all." On this argument,
of the plumbing fixture that
flushes reliably. they have
therefore begun to decide that
the President is reall) not such
a bad guy.
This i.s first of all an aston-
ishing testimonial to the Presi-
dent's will power, purposeful*
ness and uiit for cool calcula-
tion. By these qualities, he has
overcome handicaps that would
have sunk any lesser man.
he was. to begin with,
elected in 1968 as minority
President, mainly with the aid
of the very peopli who hate him
most today. No one should for-
get that the vengefulness ol the
left-wing Democrats, after
Chicago, was all that stood lie-
tvvcen Sen. Hubert H. Hum-
phrey and a comfortable victory
four years ago. Today's Mc-
Governites were yesterday's
true electors of Richard Nixon.
As if being a minority Presi-
dent were not rough enough,
there Ls also that curious matter
Of the Oval Office at the White
House. It has l>cen used, enjoyed
and adapted to personal work
habits by every President from
Theodore Roosevelt until
Richard M. Nixon. Nowadays.
however, the oval office looks
rather like a handsome public
room in a luxurious hotel.
IT is IX fact a public room,
too, only used by President
Nixon for ceremonial occasions.
It Ls too open. It has windows
behind the President's desk. It
runs sharply counter to ,',.
linite strain of agoraphobia in
Richard Mti Nixon's ens
So the President does i his
uoik in his hideaway i,l:hi- in
the Executive Office Bui
For anyone with a real strain
of agoraphouia to be a ess-
ful politician is a rent kable
f,ai. If you dislike crov
ter all, you are not lik
please crowds. But iron -
cipline and the cool call ition
already mentioned have i
President Nixon throug
it is the calcula bi
turn, that has raised I
ill nt from his former si
as a minority President
in .-cut apparent stand At
every stage throughout i lost
lour years he has out-i
the Democrats by two .
or even four moves in th" rreat
game. The results of hi-
Fischer-like approach t |,|i.
tics can now lx seen
polls.
The approach wool Qevtf
have worked, to In' sun if the
President had not woi m-
ordinately hard. too. He has
done the very best job h could
in the hideously burdens
fice he now occupies. It no)
only been laborious and ireful
and astute. When neces- y, he
has been extremely eoui I
The Democrats, meat while,
' have greatly obl.ged hin hjy do-
ing all sorts of things t
I ate former supporters.
These are the reasons I -iany
I voters are now saying, not with-
| out reason, that "Nixon done
a pretty good job. after
What Happened To The Revolution?
Where Is The New Culture
EDITORS NOTE: This is the fi-
nal in a series of five by column,
ist Max Lerner.)
By MAX I.ERNEK
NEW YORK. N. Y. What-
ever happened to the greening of
America? I don't mean the
book. Like every striking book,
for its time. Charles Reich's had
its mpact and was buried in the
ruins it nvide. It was too suc-
cessful ir. meeting the mood of
the moment, and when the mood
became a truism, so did the
book. But my question is about
the thing itself the ongoing
self-renewal of the culture by
the changing awareness and
self-image of the young. What
has happened to that?
I THINK it :s still going on.
and that there is a nub of truth
in the vision Reich had. al-
though he didn't foresee some of
its forms He called it Consci-
ous III. which was pretty gim-
micky. Theodore Ros/.ak had
called it the counterculture.
which :i more descriptive
Other names emerged, like ad-
versary culture, the hippie cul-
ture, the drug-and-rock culture,
the new barbarians. After a
' time, the writers began to set-
tle for the -i.nplicst of all the
now cotton So be it. The aames
don't count. What counts is the
facts.
From the start, the fact has
been there that the rebellions
I of the young have not been
what was at first most claimant
and most visible, the assaults on
the power atructure, but that
; more deeply they have been as-
saults on the value structure
and on cultural lifestyles.
THERE WAS so much noise
in all the marchings, post-rings.
me, tr.es. demonstration!
zures of build.rags. lavSBUQM ol
classrooms, manifestos, non-
negotiable demands." rock-
throw ing. helmet-wearing, even
bombmaking and bombing, that
for a time, we couldn't hear the
quieter message.
The message was simple and
forceful, and when the noise
died down, we made it out. It
was that something had gone
wrong not just with the cor-
porations, the Army, the ghet-
tos, the way power was distri-
buted, but more crucially with
the way people live their lives,
and with the pur|x>ses they live
for. Something so fundamental
has gone wrong, the young peo-
ple were saying, that to set
themselves off from us they had
to look different, dress differ-
ently, take on a new outer pro-
file as a badge of differentia-
tion.
BIT THE break wag sharper
than the outer profile, and
deeper than the surface percep-
tions of the New Left and the
new journalism and the new te-
ns. The young people them-
selves didn't understand it for
a time, while the antiwar fervor
and the civil-nghts fervor
caught them up and engaged
their energies, and the ecologi-
cal movement, and the Women's
Liberation Movement.
All of these wore important
causes, and there was camara-
derie in p o-i ling them. But the
fact was that these were lonely
young people, and a little in-
secure despite all their bravado.
While cue cause succeeded an-
other, it was the camaraderie
that counted, the sense of being
wanted and useful, of finding
human warmth and meaning to-
gether. But when the causes
ware over, the loneliness and In-
tel urity remained.
HEX< E THE continuance of
the drug culture, which ,n
form is likely to remain pan of
the new culture during th
of the decade. In another part
of th. forest, however, the new
ire is being undercut by
Deo developments
Many young people, coming
""t are returning to
the career market working in
OB. Some of them
plan to use their careers i law,
medicine, journalism, to irther
the cause they care lboul.
Others are playing their ireers
straight, much as their ithers
ami older brothers did
the revolutions. This ll
, ly true of a whole neo
tion which has entered t > com-
munity colleges, with a
vocational interest.
THE CIRBENT proje tios is
that by the end of the
more than half the An rican
student bodies will be in these
community colleges. An! while
their outer profile -hair,
dirty sneakers is like
students in the '60s. their value
system is almost a "st
I one.
( The students coming I
I the elite and state uni-. rs;tiei
are more likely to fashion i too
' "new culture." quieter lest
militant, with values c eef to
what the recent Daniel laih
kelovich study of values calls
' the "new naturalism. They
' tend to live closer to the land,
with or without four.
, riage, making a Thoi lU-Bks
living by escaping to career
roles and working on and oit as
artisans, simplifying the livel
outside the can 81 SJ -' '
while they work | /
"within the .system."
BIT THE" root quest i "
mains. What was it that ent
wrong?
Surprisingly for an
generation, the answer gee
, lie in the area ot religion When,
I science and tfechftologj sow
' away the pooteettve gt da ot
traditional religion
' culture crumbled. Th
gious movement the
freaks," the new myst isrn and
occultism, the vogue of Oriental
religions, the practice o
! tation and trans- ersor..
plines, the drug mystique all
attest to a search aga
wonder and mv
It would be a rldl ''
. if the "greening" ol .M'lfr*
ica turned out to be a quest l<*
a repair and a renewal ol U*
broken religious 00001


Friday. September 15, 1972
*'Jkwisti AmMMm and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5-
Local Student Reports
On Soviet Union Visit
"Almost every one in our group
,l gome of their belongings tak-
n from them by customs officials
- we crossed the bonier into
pussia. hvery single piece of lujr-
age was searched. I was lucky
that thty only took a quick look
in my pocketbook so I was able
|o keep some things that I really
prized. I did feel badly that I had
to give up a Siddur though. It
,v;is one that I really liked with
kpecial markings and a specially
food edition."
Ill*" WBTB the words of Marta
Jcottmar a slight 17-year-old. just
ricnily graduated from Finecrest
School and soon off to college.
Maria had just returned from a
JSY Eastern Kuropean pilgrimage
She wa one of 39 teenagers seleet-
i by '.-SY for their outstanding
Qualities and invited to make a
&'= week trip. The pilgrimage
ink it' group to Cyprus, Athens
nd Israel as well as giving them
ii' opportunity of pending 10
ays in the Soviet Union.
"I thirk maybe that one of the
asona that they subjected us to
; I the border at an obscure cus-
ims station, .Marta said." Pro-
ibly the customs men there
.iln't bud such a large group
ross tig their border very often.
nine (.1 the things they did,
lough, veie pretty scary. For
(ample one of out lour leaders
ho is i graduate student in the
.--lip language and spoke Rus-
an I! lently was held in a sepa-
ii. room for what seemed like
Bui's. She told us that she was
uestioned and then was asked to
.ii some kind of document, which
I to do."
i mi.' of the things that the group
;i< ni sit as many synagogues in Rus-
:i a* possible. In Moscow they
visited the famous Choral syna-
gogue and spoke to many of'the
Soviet Jews. MOat of those they
spoke to. Marta sail, were very
anxious to emigrate to Israel, but
Soviet restrictions are making it
more and more difficult.
The USVers also had the privil-
ege of visiting the Leningrad syna-
gogue. They were one of the first
groups allowed to attend services
there but ho|>e that their visit will
open it to other Jewish students.
"It's pretty frightening for us
who are used to freedom to see
and feel the fears under which the
Soviet Jews live. Kven as tourists,
we all felt we were being watched
all the time. We never really
figured out how they managed it,
but nevertheless we did feel as
though all our movements were
watched." laid Marta.
"Even when I was in the big
department store in Moscow and
I was thinking how crummy it
was, the tension was so great that
I almost felt afraid to think it
for fear they would read my
thoughts. I wouldn't dare to say
anything bad until after we were
out of the country," she reported.
Two Interviews With
Tommy And Laura Katz
(ED/TOR'S VOTE: The following
mitnuu'i un'lh Laura and Tommy
Katz were given before and after they
visited Israel. In the first interview
'each of tlltn spo\t"about what they
expected to see and learn in Urael. In
the KCOnd interview they talk, about
titrir trip and tell of some of its hijfh
hghi,.)
Before Their Trip
To Israel-May 31
"I am looking forward to going
to Lsrael." said 14-year-old Tommy
Katz. His pretty sister. Laura, 17,
iw,
her
ml.
CIS
-
ra-
m-
ing
1 is
ide,
[an
ese
lile
ins,
[of
ilue
hi"
of
lid
irW
-
to
an-
alls
hey
in iar>
like
i. i'
las
ivel
yen
ally
'
icnt
l
a
l of
ri'li-
;
and j
>ntal|


all]
i tM |
I hie
mcr* 1
:t 1*1
I tht
%
BBW Chapter Plans Thursday
Member Brinq-a-Member Tea
Hollywood Chapter 725. B'nai
B'rith Women, will hold a member-
ship tea Thursday, Sept. 21, at 8
p.m. in the home oi Mrs, Raymond
Slomel, 4715 Roosevelt St., Holly-
wood. All members are urged to
attend and to bring a member.
Mrs. John Grossman, the mem-
bership chairman in charge of the
tea, may be contacted for reserva-
tions at 3710 Harrison St. Sub-
ject of the meeting will be the
many ?ommunity and philanthropic
services that BBW supports.
HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND PROSPERITY IN THE NEW YEAR
TERMINAL
7*1
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e UPHOLSTERY CURTAIN
759-1686 666-4687
49 N.E. 2 AVE.
MIAMI______.
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S.W. MIAMI
A Happy New Year To All .
|H0LIYW00D, INC REALTORS
DEVELOPERS OF
HOLLYWOOD MILS AMD EMERALD MILLS
OFFERS A COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE
1ST. 1930
MOLLVWOOD
981-1000
MIS
4t01 SHERIDAN
MIAMI
625-2550
LAURA KATZ
.silling nearby, concurred.
"I expect a really great society.'
he added.
Tommy and l^iura Katz, chil-
dren of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert D.
HatZ, are visiting Israel for the
first time this summer with their
parents. The two youngsters, like
anybody else seeing something
new lor the first time, yeie tilled
with anticipation.
"I am looking forward to talk-
ii.g with the Israeli kids," said
Laura, a Nova senior and a neo-
phyte newspaper gal. "I think the
fact they are Jewish will provide
common ground for us to get ac-
quainted," she continued. "I can
learn about their way of life best
from Israelis my own age."
T exited them to be a lot like
American kids," insisted Laura,
"but different Different because
they are proui of their heritage
and don't have the same outlook
on life."
"Wo can learn from the Israeli
kids," said Tommy, a past presi-
dent of AZA and one of the wheels
behind the very successful recent
Greater Hollywood Bike-A-Thon,
"but also from the land itself. Just j
being at the place of my heritage
will give me the same thrill as be-
ing at the birthplaces of American
heritage, such as Lexington.
"I want to see everything." ex-
claimed Tommy. "The Kibbutz is
a great system of cooperation and
I hope to work on one for a day.
Everything should be terrific! I
want to see all the cities, the peo-
ple, see different ways of worship
and temples, and ."
"Sports," Laura cut in. "I would
really be interested in teeing some
Israeli sports, like soccer." the
ports reporter for the award-win-',
ning Xova Vue said. "I would be
Interested to see what part si>orts
plays in the lives of Israelis.
"They probably have a lot of
sports, Laura," Tommy said,
"which proves they aren't afraid of
their enemies. They are strong
; enough to enjoy themselves and
still defend their country.
1 won't he scared while in Is-
rael," Tommy declared. "They have
i a strong belief in their cause,
which will keep them from ever
being pushed in the Mediterranean
Sea. I have more fear riding with
my sister in her car." he grinned,
"than I'll ever have in Israel."
After Their Return
Tuesday/ Sept. 5
Dining a whirlwind tour ol Is-
rael that included everything from
visil with Abba Kban to sunrise
at Massada. Tommy and Laura
Katz fell in low with the little
Middle Eastern nation.
"I want to live there." Tommy
declared after his return to the
United States. "I'm going back as
soon as possible."
"I don't know if I would live
there," said older stater I .aura.
"but America could learn a lot
from Israel.
"For instance," she continued,
"the Israelis seem to have a better
physical education program than
ours in high school. I guess they
feel their lives depend on their
bodies being strong. They don't
goof off in P.E. class like many'
kids do here .
"And the people have much,
more visible pride in their conn- ;
try than we do In the United
States." Tommy volunteered. "Not :
only did the Israelis build the na-
tion out of the desert, but it is the
place of their heritage and they
feel strongly about it.
"When we saw sunrise at Mas-
sada." Tommy recalled, "I was
very moved. More than at any
other time in my life. Mas-ada
was the s[>ot where Jews killed
themselves because the Romans
wouldn't let them have religious
freedom.
"Millions of Jews have died for
religious freedom and they are
still dying for it. At Massada dur-
ing that beautiful sunrise I realized
this i.s part of what Israel is all
about religious freedom for
Jews."
The man most rcsoonsible with
nulling the cause of Jews in world |
diplomatic circles. Israeli Foreign
Minister Abba Kban, is a family
friend of the Katzes, and Tommy '
and Laura had the privilege of
visiting the eloquent government
lender's home.
"The nicest person we met in
Israel was Susie Khan. Abba
F.ban's wife." Laura said. "She is
the perfect hostess."
"Yes, she was very impressive."
Tommy agreed. "Of course, so was
her husband."
"We were at the Eban's house
for tea when news came of the
Russian pullout from Egypt."
I.aura recounted. "Mr. Ehan w
summoned out of the room for
a telephone call. When he returned
ho told us that Soviet trooos were
leaving Egypt. He was very
happy!"
"Yeah," Tommy added, "all
smiles."
The Katzt l met many less im-
l>ortant Israelis, too. Laura, a
budding sports writer, realized an
ambition to talk shop with an Is-
raeli sportsman when she met an
alt-star soccer player. She was
quick to notice that he, along with
every other person she met, wore
some symbol of his Jewish faith.
'They love their people and their
country." said Laura, and they
want to show that love.
"Thev know how fantastic the
Jews have been and are today."
Pommy said. 'The Israelis we met
believed that it is an honor to be
.1 Jew. They don't want to hide
their heritage like so many Jews
in this country. They want to
advertise it!"
TOMMY HATZ
Hillel Day School Has An
Enrollment of 130 Students
Hillel Community Dav School
opened its doors for the third con-
secutive year this week with an
enrollment of some 130 students
from nursery through the eighth
grade.
The school which was previously
iLsing facilities p-ovided by Temple
Beth Shalom, Hollywood, is now
located at 21288 Biscayne Blvd..
and has a fleet of five school buses
which will provide door-to-door
trans|>ortation.
MUSIC INSTRUCTION
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Page 6
*Jewist>ftcridr/i&n nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 15, 1973
. ...........
Program Of Mass Appeal Launched
In Behalf of Soviet Academicians
The recently imposed ransom payment! for scientists, pro-
fessionals and other academically trained persons who wish to
emigrate from the U.S..S.R. have caused the Jewish Community
Relations Council of Greater Hollywood to institute a program
of mass appeal to public officials of the United States, the United
Nation* and the Soviet Union. These olficials will he urged to
use their power to have the Soviet demands rescinded and to
allow Soviet Jews to emigrate to Israel freely.
Appeals can lie made in the form of letters or telegrams.
Night letters have been suggested rather than straight telegrams
as they are less expensive and allow for longer messages. It is
hoped that these pleas will create an overwhelming pressure on
these officials and that thus they will take suggested action.
Communications should he sent to President Nixon, the
U.S. Slate Department, the United Nations or the Soviet Em-
bassy. All should contain the request that the ransom demands
rescinded and that the Soviet Union, in accordance with the
declaration on human rights of the United Nations, allow those
Jews who Wish to emigrate to Israel to do so freely.
...
SHALOM from...
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4533 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood
Telephone 981-7500
A Happy New Year To All .
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3801 S. Ocean Drive, Hollywood
Wishes All Our Friends and Customers A Happy Holiday
Open Monday Saturday 9:00 to 4:000 Phone 929-1840
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LOOK FOR THIS SIGN .. .
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PRESTIG
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CARPET
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B'nai BYith To
Hold S. Florida
Golf Tournament
The first one-day H'nai B'rith
South Florkla Coif Tournament
will be held Sunday. Oct. 29. at
the Hillcrest Country Club in
Hollywood. Col. Phil Cohen, H'nai
B'rith'i regional director for Flor-
ida ajjnpunced Bill Rabins of Hill-
crest Lodge will chair the tourna-
ment, which will be limited to
members of B'nai B'rith.
The event will be sponsored by
the Hroward-Palm Beach Counc':!
of H'nai B'rith Lodges and the
entry fee will include green fee
golf cart, lunch and awards. The
profits no toward^ the support of
H'nai B'rith agencies, Including
the Anti-Defamation I-eague. Hil-
lel, \ cterans Services, and the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization.
Applications may be obtained
from B'nai B'rith lodge golf chair-
men or lodge presidents or from
the tournament coordinator Jack
Kleiner. 5425 Arthur St., Holly-
wood, Fla. 33021.
Deadline for entries is Oct. 15.
The entry list must be limited to
250.
^.^iuirwwv"' ,.,.,. ..******* "vw^v^
A Happy New Year To All
CAMERA
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East Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Cameras Gifts
Hearing Aid Bat. Repairs
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Phone 920-9862
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For Reservations Call
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from
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Call John Puorto
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Hallandale
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At Big Discounts
MARSH BERLAND
WALLCAPERS, INC.
4397 W. Hallandale
Beach Boulevard
Hollywood, Fla. 33023
PHONE 961-0771
scene around
by Marjo Neviis
The terror at Munich is yesterday's news as I pick up the
morning paper. Most of us are still shocked by the events that
took place. The shock was even more startling because of th
warm feelings most of us had experienced while watching tht
telecasts of the competitions.
True there had been the complaints of unfair Judging in
the diving, boxing and other sporting events. However, looking ,t
the youngsters, as they competed, warmed our hearK Their
earnestness their drive their good sportsmanship had given
us a sense of good will in the world.
These young people with their shining faces often -rained
with tears as they heard the strains of their national anthem
would make a change in the world. These youngsters had to be
the "guys in the white hats" who would save us from the villains
of the world. But now we think can they?
For our eyes scan the eight columns of news making up
the front page of the morning paper. Seven solid column? of
violence with one reserved for the national political scenr! Most
prominent position is given to the memorial service in Munich
and yet even in that story we are alerted to the possibility of
more violence. The search is on for 15 more terrorists. The feir
is that new acts of terror will take place before the assrmbled
athletes leave this Olympic site.
We read on four columns of pictures and stories of local
memorial sen ices for the young Israelis. Embodied in the stories
are the reactions of a few of our older citizens remnants of
the holocaust a lucky few who survived that and arc asked
their reactions to this new tragedy.
Our ey? wanders again and the name of Gov. Wallace is in
the headlines in an account of the Southern Governors' Confer-
ence. Terrorist action is no stranger to him. He struggles now
to recover in some part from the results of an assassin V attack
last spring.
Enough of terror for today? Not this morning. In a story
which almost fades into insignificance compared to the horror
of the past few days, we read of slaughter in the Virgin Islands.
On a golf course in that pink-roofed, sun-washed vacationland
terror strikes again. Eight people shot and killed as two masked
gunmen step out from the lush green -Collage and open fire oil
the golfers. This time it would seem money was the motive.
And. so it would seem, violence is the order of the day. Don't
expect too much from those youngsters with the shining faces.
For them hard work brought rewards. But their numbers are
comparatively small. It would seem that the in" thing today is
grab it steal it kill it hijack it Jtsst get it done!*! No
room for discussion no room for temperance -* the inen in
the black hats seem to be winning!
Send the
General
over with your money.
The Bank to Go With makes banking so easy you don't avan
have to go. Mail in your checks. WVN supply deposit l,
envelope, even pay the postage. And then moil back youf
receipt, and a now slip and envolope. Not avon a tamp to
lick. The Banks to Go Withwe think of everything.
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ft 20th VE
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.-----
_


Friday, September 15, 1972
*'Jf-nltii flnrldnar and Shofar of Hollywood
Pago 7
Mrs. Morton Silberman
To Be Guest Speaker
Val (Mrs. Morton) Silberman. I Its aim is to impart to Jewish
Bl onal vice chairman of the | women a knowledge of their past,
United Jewish Appeal, will be the i and to g.. them an understand-
ing of their current role in society.
With this knowledge they will be
ble to plan tor the future and i
HlUI insure *.h" perpetuation of!
Judaism. September's' meeting will.
be the first of a series.
Blur

*V
MRS. MORTON SILBtRMAH
guest speaker at the Women's
leadership Institute of Greater
Hollywood's Jewish Welfare Fed-
ration meeting Thursday, Sept.
ZX. at 8 pjn. The meeting will be
hold in the home of Ruth Kerbcl,
JS530 N. 54th Ave., Hollywood.
The Institute is an arm of the
Vomen's Division of Federation.

"From Adam's Rib to Women's'
Lib Jewish Style," will be
the topic discussed by the guest
speaker. Mrs. Silberman is a Mi-
ami resident and a member of the
Speakers Bureau of the Greater
Miami Jewish Welfare Federation, j
She Is also on the board of di-
rectors of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Miami and,
is a member of the National Board .
of Hadassah.
Ma'ty Jacobson is chairman of
the Planning Committee for the
Institute; Marsha Tobin is co-
ordinator. Members of the com-
mittee are Sylvia Abram, Tammy
Cohen, Helen Glassman. Rikki
Goodman, Ruth Kerbel. Karen
Lembeck and Susan Rosen.
Special Meeting, Card Party
The Hallandale Chapter of the
American Israeli Lighthouse will
hold a special meeting and card
party at 12:30 p.m. Thursday.
Sept 21, in the Imperial Towers
West Card Room. The meeting
will be open to both members and
prospective members.
tykes
TEENS and i
TwEnT|Es j
The B'nai Israel Chppter of
the Aleph Zadek Aleph is now
accepting new members for the
upcoming year. This chapter,
named best on the Kastern Sea-
board south of Maryland in na-
tionwide competition, is for Jew-
ish boys, grades 9-12.
Members joining now will be
able to take part in the many
activities planned for the 1972-
73 term- including bike trips,
athletic ever.Ls, socials and par-
ticipation in the B'na' B'ritb
Youth Organization. Nf" AZA'-
ers will also have an opportunity
to help their community through
coordinated actions.
For further information, con-
tact Mike Kushner. Donna Prt-
mack is Senior USY president
at Temple Beth Shalom; Gary
MargoliH holds that office for
the Juniors.
ORGANIZATION REPORTS
Temple Beth El Sisterhood
BY LEAH WEINSTEIX,
Publicity Chairman
Mrs. Milton Jacobs is president
of Temple Beth El Sisterhood,
which has a membership of almost
400 women and a varied program
designed to motivate and involve
all of them.
One of the main functions of the
Sisterhood is the support of the
religious school. For this purpose
i group of women are engaged in
planning holiday celebrations with
-and for-the children in the school
including a succah, a Passover
Seder and a Chanukah celebra-
tion.
The profit made from the pur-
chase of fniongrams, Jewish mes-
sage bearers, goes to support
Youth Education and Sisterhood
or the YES fund of the National
Federation of Temple Sisterhoods,
from this fund aid is given to the
youth activities of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations,
eligible students of the Hebrew
Union College and the develop-
ment of the Sisterhood program.
The Service to the Blind pro-
gram of the Sisterhood is a multi-
faceted program utilizing volun-
teers from the community as well
as the Sisterhood members. A
class in Braille transcribing is
given by a qualified teacher. Brail-
le writers transcribe books for
Nova schools, for individual col-
lege students, for the Library of
"ongress and the Jewish Braille
Institute. A corps of bindery vol-
unteers put the books together.
Another group records talking
books.
This year the Sisterhood will
initiate a new program as a ser-
vice to the cultural life of the
general community a monthly
book review for which detailed
plans will be announced shortly.
Program meetings for the com-
ing year will include a fashion
show, a meeting featuring the
Habimah Players, interfaith meet-
ing and meetings for Jewish book
month. There will also be musical
programs.
Other lund raising projects of
the Sisterhood are market day.
Donor, Judaica shop and work-
shop.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El plans something for every
member and hopes every member
will do something.
BEST HEALTH AND HAPPINESS TO
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY FOR THE COMING YEAR
CONGRESSMAN
J HERBERT BURKE
FLORIDA 10TH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT
A Happy New Year To All .
BILL KELLEY
U.S. NORTH of GULFSTREAM hi HALLANDALE
Phone:923-6571
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
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1972 A HAPPY NEW YEAR 5733
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A
may the new year bring
to you and yours
the blessings of
peace, health and happiness


iBBBBBB^SI'ese'
SMHBBBBI
MomBSSaaaeaMSaSBBSl
Page 8-
+Jewlst rhr/dHtn and Shofar of Hollywood
rriday, September 15. 1972
On Eve Of 5733
We Look Forward
By JBMB 3. MARTIN
iTrsMfiit. Cirrater 11.11 \ w cmmI
?-wt*h Welfarr l'rxlt-ratlon
I m the evo of \Xv* New Year.
w< of Fttii'i-ation look forward
viiii anti.ipatJon and excitement
j 11 SSf MARTIN
tci .\h.it (ill he tin- utrnultaneoun
iti i ol ili'- 30th year ol
H |j hi a Jewish Welfare Fed-
tion .":il ii"- '.-'Vh anniveraar)
oi Hie St Lte of Israel.
Our Fe li i at ion i- one of the
few whose history has almost en-
i. elj ii ii involved with the St.iio
hi Israel for our birth was only
a few years prior '<> it- ci ation;
mi ii i- appropriate thai we have
loini tions The strides we
bave ma i' have been exhilarating
o i KCii this past year but to
nanj of us they only lead ihe waj
to tiv many plans and hopes we
have lor the future.
Starting off our list oi accom-
pl'-h-menu, we would have to head
it with people not things
because it takes people to make
thin,'- happen and in the arrival
1 our new executive director,
Robert Kerbcl, wc have at the
helm "'. Federation a person who
In 8 mad) thfalQI harpon. and who.
in the short time of his r stdence
in Hollywo-id has ihown his in-
i< est ar.d hi- dcd'?ation to our
Jewish community. It is with an-
ti ipatioi then that we lxik for-l
v.rd to Ihc future of hi- leader-
p nnd the fulfillment of the
ams he hi- set forth to '
i y this a more viable Jew'
communii \.
And working along with us have
!> -n many, many people peo-
ple \\ noM hat ( work has ace im-
plishe l ;- ; th ii-'- this ;i E\ n
"v nm !''- lib" ha- ;>!. yi its part
i' from :thin our ranta an en-
U usiasti and hard working group
of young women hav? set up edu-
c ional rograms lor- their peen
Ties* ptogi'8 hen r brought
to the Ji rish women ot the com-
ii unity information and knowledge
in iii.ui> i | areas ol Jewish
i and .1 wish welfare needs. The
m -: en ting of their programs
v..-'- one i i -d Awareness Through ;
1: a :es, Almost 20i women gath-
i eai'i- one morning and watch-
er a film which showed the role
v. man i > in helping oth-
t less i lunate than they.
This samr croup of wenrn a'- i
ii igurated tin Ir own parlor mult-
" "id !ways with a program ol
ii fornung i p
oi ti m etina. For the c i
ing year, they have planned an
even more extensive program of
meetings and the plans are excit-
ing Oil's.
At the same time, the Young
LoMtffrS Council of JYVF continued
with their extremely instructive
and successful monthly meetings.
Three of their programs wen' di>-
voted to Israel's past, present and
future, with experts on the subject
addresR Some of the programs wen
given over to the many local in-
terests of 'he Jewish community.
All wit- in line with the purpose
of tile Young Leaders, which is to
develop leadership. They loo. have
planned an exciting and stimulat-
ing schedule for next year.
An even younger group are the
happy Campers at Camp Ka-Dee-
Mah. In tlii-. its sixth year, we
at Federation can point with pride
to the fact that its enrollment was
the largest ever and the program
Was IIIOW extensive than ever.
This camp lias found a fine place
fi"- itself iii out community and
will continue to do so.
In any review of Federation
snonsored activities, I can not
think of anything thai has given
is at Federation more satisfac>|
'ion t*in on- Jewish Family Serv-
er. This agency has onee again
hawed its tremendous Importance
to the c mmunitv by reporting the
icces ful handling of the largest
case id ever. The esteem jp
\'u h Fi mih Sen i !C is held and
Its eonti Unit on tu the well-being
of the peonle of the community
nrn matters which we view with
pride
But knowing that progress mustl
"o forth In many directions and
that new limes bring forth new
I'd ds, wc at Federation have this I
Mar embarked on additional pro-
grams Which we feel sure will
take their place among those al-
i eody in existence.
Among the new ventures for the
younger element in our commu-1
is. Federation has f itered the
birth of the Jewish Youth Coun-j
eil. This council is planned to co-
ordinate the programs of the youth
groups in the area and to implc-
merrl them when necesary. It does'
no1 dupil ate any of the programs
of the existing youth groups and
Its Advisory Committee Includes
representative* from the various
youth organizations
This council also has been plnn-
m d in provide a "meeting ground"
for the many unaffiliated Jewish
youth in the area. Ii- plans for the
coming year include welfare v.
on a voltin*eer basis for the young-
ti i ath'< i events, so ial evi
fun |-i ilsing events organized
by the yount people with the re-
Ults ii ihe i i | :,, .. |, n,_; ilonaled
io wot th while causes,
Anothci Important undertaking
for us at Fed ration and a ISO for
the young people li a program of
Judaica for students pact the Bar
Mitzvah age. The need for this!
program was realized a- a result,
oi an informal study conducted
by a sub-committee of the Local
vi'i a tions Committee of Greatei
Hollywood's Jewish Welfare Fed-
oration, the Commission on Jew-!
-h Ed Ration and a group of local!
easting Jev i-h educatora, The pro-
a..i will i> Instituted under the .
direction of our executive director,
Robert Kernel, and will In no way!
co 'ii' i it ii already existing pro-
grams
An r H 'tonal (ten was taken bv
Federation when this past year
the Community Relations Council
liecame an arm of JWF. with their
representatives sitting on the exec-
utive committee of Federation and
JWF representatives sitting on the
board of J.C.R.C.
The Council was born locally sev-1
eral years ago and we partirijKitcd ;
in its formation and looked for-
ward to Its growth. Its purpose
is to coordinate the work of the
various local Jewish organizations
ami its value was shown this year
with the successful coordination of
the various activities concerning
Soviet Solidarity Day.
Tills coming year they will ho
active in coordinating the activities
and celebrations planned for the
25th anniversary of Israel. The
first of these will take place Tues-
day, Sept. 3, at Temple Beth El.
when they will have a "Salute to
Israel" evening
All in all. as great as our pride
is in the many things we have
accomplished in the year gone by.
as all worthwhile organizations
must, wc set our sights on the
years ahead with the hope that we
will continue to contribute to OUT
ever growing Jewish community. !
Before I close I must make note
if the fact that I have purposely
omitted any mention of our first |
milllon-dollai campaign. This por-
tion ol the review of the year I '
am leaving to our most capable ;
campaign chairman, Dr. Norman
Atkin, who brought US "over the
ton" this year.
BuildingTo Building
The ladies at Parker Towers arc planning a big luncheon and
fashion show at Kmcrald Hills for some time in November, says On.
rude Simon, who's president of the Ladies Club at Parker. This group
of women is publishing a monthly newsletter which keeps all the ten-
ants informed on the latest doings in the building.
At Coastal VII they're looking ahead to a December cruise j^
Kevo is takm-, care of, the,reservations. ., ,,..... ,,
The Golden Sails shufflcboard courts are almost completed. The
Chess Club at Rolen is looking for participants and you don't have to
be as good a-s Bobby Fischer to take part. John Mendelsohn is in
charge.
President Al Mann at Galahad Court reports that there will be
another entertainment evening the end of September. The August
entertainments planned by Max Toplitz, entertainment chairman,
were all well attended.
At Galahad South, bridge lessons will begin Tuesday afternoon
Sept 19. Sam Stone, the chairman, also announces progressive bridge
contest- for Wedtu-sday evenings.
JCRC Launches Drive To
Impose U.N. Sanctions
Tlie tragic events at the
Munich Olympic games have
shocked the entire world. In
an effort to institute action
Which may help to deter any
similar occurrence in the
future, the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council of
Greater Hollywood is asking
the entire community to par-
ticipate in an overwhelming
letter writing campaign to
President Nixon.
Letters should request
that the President initiate
action in the United Nations
to impose international sanc-
tions u|H>n any nation that
harbors terrorists. Mail
should Ik- addressed to Presi-
dent Richard Nixon, White
House, Washington, D.C
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SERVING CONSERVATIVE and REFORM JEWISH FAMILIES


Friday, September 15. 1972
* Jcnirt r/rricfiatr/ and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9-
e ... .. i &4s By BOB KlRBfl, Cxtcufiv* Director,
^ Jewish Welfare federation of Greater Hollywood
I am writing this the day after a most successful "Salute to
Inraoie i-.oKiair. sponsored by ihr Jewish immunity of Hollywood
Over 1.000 proplp attended to hoar Mrs: RuthDayan and ffi be"enfcr-
tained by an excellent Israeli entertainer.
That -ante clay In Munich. Aral, terrorists invaded th
village at the '.'0th Olympiad.
0 I.srael
Engineer Offering Inspection Service To Home Buyers
During dinner that evening the conversation was hushed as every-
one was listening to transistor radios to determine what was occuring
In Munich. Just before the program started, the news on the radio
said that three of the Arab terrorists were wounded, Four killed, one
escaped and that the nine Israeli hostages were unharmed. I made
thai announcement to the throng and cheers greeted the words. Mrs.
Da) in and Mike Burstr-in. the singer, presented their parts or the eve-
nine, with relief. They were not gay and did not show happiness, but
rather thankfulness. We said a prayer of thanks, a reception was held
and everyone was warm In good fellowship.
And then we heard the new-: The story changed and all of the nine
Israelis were dead killed by a band grenade. By the time we heard
the news we bad all gone our separate ways. My wife, Ruth, anil I
rushed to our television a) home and there in shocked disbelief we
heard the announcement and the history of the tragedy again.
What is it in man that causes him to kill another?
What i* it that seems to make violence and destruction part of
; ociety?
I-- it significant that the wanton murder of these 11 men who
In ere representing their country in the Olympic Games died just a few
pules from D'ichau the notorious extermination camp that was re-
onsible for the deaths of hundreds of thousands of Jews?
These 11 men were not political figures would not even tem-
porarily hamper a government or nation from functioning. What was
Ithe purpose, therefore, of their death?
All night I pondered and in the depression that was all-consuming
line to the conclusion that we. ,is Jews, have had to be constantly
minded by tingedy that we are Jews. In times of liberal free think-
Inii; we have tried so hard to be as others that we became part of the
|nniversa! society. In times of destruction, threat or chaos, we become
inch more particularistic and see ourselves more ;is Jews and maybe
egin to examine what is it about us that triggers off this hate in man.
I wonder whether Mark Spit?, the miracle swimmer who won
ven gold medals, did not f |wanton destruction at Munich ....
Yom Kippur occurs this weekend. I know that I will be spending
|tl\at time contemplating the purpose of man and Judaism.
I wish you a sweet year.
La-Crepe de Bretagne
HAPPY HOLIDAYS
"DELIGHTFULLY DIFFERENT"
Excellent Food
Quaint and Charming Dining Room
FRENCH SPECIALTY CREPES BRETONNES
Open 11 to 2:30 5 to 11 Daily
LUNCHEON AND DINNER
So Many Flavors!
"From an Old Britany Recipe"
FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE 927-4100
Also Featuring-A Variety of French Gourmet Specialties
1434 N. Federal Highway, Dania
7> Reopening for the Fall Season Early November
An inde|>endent, unbiased pro-
fessional engineer's report on the
structural and mechanical fea-
tures of a house is being offered
to prospective home buyers.
The service is performed at the
expense of Utc prospective buyer
for a moderate fixed fee amount,
and reports are made directly to
hiru.,.AH work in ijcrlorraed by
graduate engineers who are regis-
tered Professional Engineers In
the State of Florida.
The inspection report cites, in a
series of inspection sheets, the eon-
dition of every detail that affects
tin- house structurally or mechan-
ically, for example, the condition
of the structure, drainage system.
sidewalk, roof, leaders and gutters.
exterior paint and hardware, in-
terior inspection takes note of
such items as floor, walls, elec-
trical system, heating, air-condi-
tioning and hot water systems,
plumbing and ventilation. Each
room is Inspected as to condition
of ceilings, paint and hardware.
trim and mil lets; kitchen and bath-
room plumbing are also checked.
Evidence of termite or wood-borer
damage is checked, and swimming
pool is Inspected, including the
filtering system and pool safe
guards.
The puri>ose of this service,
which is also available for com-
mercial and industrial property,
according to Ted Sigman. P.K..
head of the firm, is to give the
client detailed information about
features he is not able to judge
himself, and to ascertain .whether
.allowances have been made in the
purchase price for any defects.
This helpful and proven servii
was first offered in the New York
Metropolitan area in 1957 I>/
America's "original" home Inspei
lion consultant, Arthur Tausche .
P.E., with whom Mr. Sigman i-
now affiliated. Hume Inspect*
Consultants may be contacted i '
P.O. Box 383, Ojus BraWn. Mian
Fla. 33163.
SURF
5 & 10c STORES
DANIA 110 HOLLYWOOD 1436
So. Fed. Hwy. So. Fed. Hwy.
OPFN 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. DAILY
(All SmH S I 10c Star** Clotac' Sunday
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
MEMBER
F.D.I.C.
MEMBER
FED. RESERVE
A Happy New Year To All .
INTERIOR DESIGN FURNITURE CARPETING DRAPES
1934 HOLLYWOOD BLVD. HOLLY WOOD
PHONE 920-4195 STORE HOURS: DAILY 10 to 5 P.M. FRI. 10 to 9 P.M.
-sr------1-------1-------1-------r-------------r r
A Happy New Year To All .
FORD Plumbing Service
GRIFFIN
no.
DAVlE
MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS
REMODELING ALTERATIONS
584-7990
WATER HEATERS
DRAIN
*
SEWER
CLEANING
La Mer Restaurant
Located in La Mer Condominium
1880 So. Ocean Drive, Hallandale
Wishes To Announce
TRADITIONAL DINNER FRIDAY NIGHT
We are open to the Public
and Cordially Invite You
to enjov Elegant Dining
in an intimate atmosphere.
Reservations requested
Please call
920-6677
Your Hostess and Host Joan & Frank
CALL NIGHTS A HOLIDAYS
SMVING All mOWAKD COUNTY
7TTW

YOU CANNOT BUY
A NEW FORD
FOR LESS ... ANYWHERE
^^^> THAN C^E^
HOLLYWOOD FORD
1 200 N. Federal Hwy.
Hollywood 922-6721 Miami 947-341 1




Page 10-
I
* Jenisl IktHni and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 15, 1972
First National Bank Elects
Leonard Robbins Director
Leonard Robbins was elected to
the board of directors of the First
National Bank of Hollywood at its
Hollywood Chamber of Commerce
and of the Harvard Law School
Association of Florida, and was
apiHiinted by President Nixon to
-the National Advisory Council Of
the Small Business Administra-
tion.
Mr. Robbins. a partner in the
law firm of Abrams. Anton, Rob-
bins, Resnick and Schneider, P.A..
is a past president of the South
Broward Bar Association and of
the Broward County Trial Law-
yers Association.
A resident of Broward County
since 1925, Mr. Robbins Graduated
from Fort Lauderdale High School
in 1937, took his undergraduate
work at the University of Flor-
ida, and earned his law degree at
Harvard.
As a captain in the U.S. Army
Air Force during World War II, he
won the Distinguished Flying Cross
with cluster, and the Air Meda!
with five clusters.
Bar Mitzvah
MINDV SAI1KA
Mindy, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Sabra, will celebrate her
Bat Mitzvah at Temple Beth Sha-
lom Friday. Sept. 15, at 8:15 p.m.
* ir
STEVEN BLl'MENTHAL
Steven, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Fred Blumenthal, will become Bar
Mitzvah Saturday morning, Sept.
16 at Temple Beth Shalom.
-to ft -it
.in.IK WIENER
Julie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jesse Wiener, will celebrate her
Bat Mitzvah Friday evening, Sept.
15, at Temple Sinai.
-6 & GARY REACH
Gary-- son of Mr. and Mrs, Thom-
as Reach, will be Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday morning, Sept. 16, at Tem-
ple Beth Kl.
Population Tops 3.1 Million
JERUSALEM (WNS> Offic-
ial pre:i.ntnary census figures show
that pojiulatiori of Israel to be
about 3.1 million, roughly 489
more than 10 years ago when the
last census was taken.
LEONARD BOBBINS
last meeting, according to an an-
nouncement made by w. A. Hof-
man, vice ehairmin and president.
He is also a director of the af-
filiated First National Bank of
Hallandale and of the Second Na-
tional Bank of West Hollywood
1 in organization).
Prominent in legal and commu-
nity organizations, Mr. Robbins is
currently president the Greater

BE SURE BEFORE YOU BUY
I PROFESSIONAL ENGINEER'S report on structural.mechanical features
|of your pending home or other Real Estate purchase.
HOME INSPECTION CONSULTANTS of SOUTH FLORIDA
Tel: 947-4034 Free Brochure

BOTTLED GAS
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\**f sv "C*$ is cxtAf
THE MALL THEATRES I & II
At the New Diplomat Mall E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale 920-5656
Selective Film Presentations
c
\t\j {calendar
omnium
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 17
Temple Israel of Miramax Broward Jewish Singles
Brunch 10:30 a.m. 12750 NW 27th Ave.
TUESDAY, 8EPTEMBEH 18
Chai Group Hadassah Meeting 12:30 Home Federal
Bldg. a- Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Imperial Group Hadassah Meeting 12:30 p.m. West
Building Social Hall Imperial Towers
Plaza Towers Group Hadassah Meeting 12:30 p.m.
Social Hall Plaza Towers
Hillcrest Hadassah Meeting 12:30 Hillcrest
Mt. Scopus Hadassah Meeting & Fashion Show 8 p.m.
Emerald HilLs Country Club
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20
Jewish Community Relations Council Meeting 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21
Broward ORT County Regional Board Meeting 10 a.m.
Home Federal Bldg.
Sisterhood Temple Beth Ahm Party 1 p.m. home of
Millie Schwartz
Temple Israel of Miramar Broward Singles Meeting
8 p.m. South Florida Cartways
B'nai B'rith Women Hollywood Chapter 725 Membership
Tea 8 p.m. home of Mrs. Raymond Stomel
American Israeli Lighthouse Hallandale Chapter Meeting
__ 12:30 p.m. Imperial Towers West card room
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26
Broward ZOA Installation Dinner 6 p.m. Reof Res-
taurant Fort Lauderdale
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27
Brandeis University Women's Division Hollywood Chapter
MemlK-rship Tea noon
Parker Group Hadassah Meeting 12:30 p.m. Parker
Dorado Social Hall
THURSDAY. SKPTKMIJER 28
Womens Leadership Institute of Jewish Welfare Federation
Meeting 8 p.m. home of Mrs. Robert Kerbel
r. *-!
Gulfqas.
U-OA *T^^.
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966-8180~1
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SUPERVISED WORKMANSHIP
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Two Offices to Serve your Need*
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Main Office 2429 Hollywood Blvd.
Phone 923-2461
Branch Office 7991 Johnson St.
Phone 966-9300 or 947-3332 Toll Free
Stanley S. Kurash Our large Staff of
and Naomi R. Korash Qualified Associate*
Ready To Serve Too.
CALL
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MOTT HAVEN TIRE CO.
923-3646 947-8186
Health and Happiness to the Jewish Community
for the Coming New Year
LOUT
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
2548 Arthur Street, Hollywood
925-5648
HOLLYWOOD LOCKSMITH
ALARMS
CAR HOME APT. BUSINESS ft CONDOMINIUM
LOCKS
SOLD REPAIRED INSTALLED
24 HR. SERVICE 5916 HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
981-9305
m
NEW .REBUILT* REWOUND
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SALES SERVICE PARTS
MOTORS & PUMPS
ah Types OF pumps ripairid
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[989-5823
731 MIRAMAH PAAKWAV
MIRAMAR. FLORIDA
Health and Happiness to the Jewish Community
for the Coming New Year
THE BEDSPREAD
WAREHOUSE
120 Ansin Boulevard, Hallandale
1 Block S. of Hallandale Exit 1-95
Telephone 920-4451
PALM MOTORS
PAINT ft BODY SHOP
COMPLETE TRIM SHOP
Domestic ft Foreign Cars ft Trucks
Auto A Truck Towing
Insurance Estimates Wreck! Rebuilt frame Rtpairs
Fiberglass tesfyling Vinyl Teas Stmt Cavers
"VIC WEIGER"
5650 PLUNKETT STREET, HOLLYWOOD
Phone: 983-2046
NELSON R. ZIDE, M.D.
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
INTERNAL MEDICINE
AT
3427 JOHNSON STREET
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33021
BY APPOINTMENT 962-0040
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g, iFridoy. September 15. 1972
+Jknist) fkrraf/dun and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
letters to the editor
IIHTOK. I lorUlliin-KhOIUI : .
Those who for the first time '
ntcer their services to the
al United Jewish Appeal are i
usually unpleasantly surprised, at
1h<' resistance they meet frorri
mimic individuals who are very
well-to-do and can well afford to
contribute handsomely.
Those Floridians who have
second homes up north or west
say, (perlia|)s not al>vays truth-
fully) that they make their con-
tributions there. Others say, "The
Hillerian horror has long passed,
and the Stale of Israel is a going
concern. Isn't it time for these
endless appeals to stop?"
There are, alas, no prophets
among US who can foretell the
future. All we can do Ls look at
history, and apply its lessons. And
the lesson of history is clear: For
; Jews the world has not chang-
I. However opposed one may bo
t.i the extremist ideology of the
Jewish Defense league, it would
l folly to reject ALL its premises.
Some of these premises are his-
torically Indisputable: it can hap*
n here, everywhere, and at any
(me, and unless farsighted pre-
parations are made, Jews as a
p. ople can cease to exist.
Were it not for the Jewish ml-
f. at ion to Britain and the United
Males. Jews as a people might
lot have survived the holocaust,
and the existence of the State of
Israel, for all the heroism of its
liii/ens, would have been highly
problematical. European Jewry I
has licen essentially wii>ed off the
map. Russian Jewry is being chok- |
i! to death, into complete as- j
f nutation. Israel is surrounded by '
hostile Arabs, with the Russian i
'Bear" lurking in the background :
nd waiting to i-ounce
The fact that Jews have surviv-
ed for two thousand years is due
Mt only to their spiritual fortitude
and that is not unlimited, for
Jew s arc human and not ten feet
tall but also to sheer luck, for
during these two thousand years
there was always some place in
the world where Jews were not
hounded to death and whereto
Jews could flee lor survival. Next
MmaimiuTijusatssliji mimetic '
It is such emergency reserves
Of Jewry which must be prepared
aud maintained for life insurance.
Russian Jews. Polish Jews. Moroc-
can. Syrian, and Iraqi Jews -those
that are still alive must be res-
cued from their mortal peril and
resettled in Israel, or elsewhere in
the world. Just in case the little
cloud over Jewish existence in the
United States does grow into a
lieaven darkening storm.
This little cloud is already here
-the effective leadership of the
American blacks has deliberately
and with mailce aforethought
chosen anti-semitism as a basic
article of its creed, and the con-
sequences of the humiliating
American defeat in Vietnam can-
not vet be foreseen.
If, as is highly probable, the
consequent popular anger resolves
itself into a search for a scapegoat,
the American Jew is a ready made
candidate for this dubious honor.
It is a sobering thought.
Think this over, our secure and
comfortable fellow-Jewish Flori-
dians. Then open your checkbooks,
and start writing.
F.mvAKi) A. DINGIN
EDITOR, Floriilian-Shofar:
The Jewish people of the world
are celebrating the year 3733 and
as far as the State of Israel is
oncemed it means 25 years of
freedom. We hope and pray thai
the present cease-fire status be-
tween Israel and the Arab coun-
tries will continue for many years
to come.
I have heard and read many mes-
sages from our spiritual leaders
and they have been Inspiring.
However, very few have stated
what I consider a most important
item which I would head Jeru-
salem Today."
Jerusalem Today UK
An open-city.- t,
A ,city whore religious free-
dom and protection of the Holy
Places are guaranteed.
A city under the authority of
a single government, which Ls na-
tive, not foreign.
A city enjoying a prosperity
the like of which it has not known
for 19 centuries.
Jerusalem has been an open
city Bines June 8. 1%7. It Ls open;
for all its citizens, Jews, Moslems
and Christians. They can move
about freely, work in every part
of the city and maintain human,
cultural and commercial contacts
with each other as they please
Thousands of Arab workers are
employed every day in the Jewish
quarters of the city. There is no
state religion in Israel. Freedom
of religion and education is a car-
dinal principle in Israel's Dcclara
tion of Independence.
As we celebrate the year 5733
let us hope and pray that next!
year Jerusalem will he recognized ,
as the capital of the State ol ,
Israel.
SAM ,|. PKRRV, President
Itrowitnl /.moist District
Jesse J. Martin, (left) of Greater Hollywood's Jewish Welfare
Federation and Joseph Kleiman, chairman of the Jewish
Community Relations Council are pictured with Mrs. Ruth
Dayan during her recent visit to Hollywood for the opening
"Salute to Israel" program which launched a year long
celebration of Israel's 25th anniversary.
Foreign Investments
In Israel Decline
Assassins Attack Gaza's
Mayor, But He Escapes
TKI. AVIV (JTA Mayor
Unhid Shawa of Gaza narrowly
scaped death last week when
three would-be assassins peppered
his car with bullets and threw a
Imnd-grenade that failed to ex-
plode.
Mayor Shawn, a controversial
In Gaza because of his an-
nvaid King Hussein of Jar*
lan, was attacked near his house
'hile driving home with other lo-
al .Vat> notables in his car..
Pistol bullets penetrated the
windshield, but no one was hurt.
I I
The mayor has been a frequent
visitor to Amman and is believed j
to favor the incorporation of the
Gaza Strip into a Palestinian en-
tity under Jordanian influence or
as part of the West Rank that he j
hopes will eventually be returned
to Jordan. He is known to have
mad) many enemies, especially
among pro-Egyptian elements in
th< Gala Strip.

Mrs. Lily Edelman, head ol
B'nai B'rith's adult Jewish edu-
cation activities, now has an
additional major B'nai B'rith re-
sponsibility as staff director of
a newly organized Program Di-
vision to create and funnel to
the organization's 1,200 local
lodges an on-going series of
special programs relating to is-
sues of Jewish concern. The
new division is an inter-agency
operation composed of senior
directors ana staff members of
B'nai B'rith diverse activities.
Mrs. Edelman, author of several
books and numerous articles,
will also continue as editor of
Jewish Heritage, a B'nai B'rith
guarterly devoted to aault Jew-
ish study.
JERUSALEM iWNSi Gov-
ernment officials, worried over
the decline of foreign Investments
in Israel, have UXged a newly ap-
pointed high level economic com-
mittee to focus its attention on
that problem before tackling other
matteif
The committee was recently ap-
pointed by Commerce and Indus-
try Minister Haim Bar-I.ev to
advLse on future industrial invest-
ments in the country.
Ministry officials, who said the
foreign investment slowdown is
too urgent to he ignored, noted
that while investments in exist-
ing plants have doubled from $71
million to $150 million, approvals
for the creation of new plants, an
index to foreign investments, have
dropped from $144 million to $78
million.
"Not oniy are new projects lack*
tag," one official said, "but there
is a dearth of new ide.is." Prior
to 1%7, investments were aimed
at "export at any price" and after
the Six-Day War the emphasis
was on war industries, "hut in the
last two yean there seems to be
no clear direction," the official
said.
The feeling n Jerusalem is that
the foreign investment slowdown
i- due more to the fact that Israe:
is a small market and belongs to
no Foenemiie bloc than to th
worldwide recession of the past
four years.
Teacher Strike Averted
TEL AVIV (WNS) A threat
oned teachers strike in Israel was
averted recently when the teach-
ers union agreed to a proposal by
Deputy Premier tnd Educatio .
Minister Yigal Allon to set up
spo-ial committee to deal with
their major outstanding grievance.
overcrowded olararooms. Removal
of the strike threat assured that
Israel primary and secondarv
schools would open on schedule
1 for the fall term.
European Airports Warned
LONDON iWNSl
LeiU
Khaied, the Arab guerrilla girl wh i
participated in an abortive attempt
to hijack an El Al Israel Airline-
jet over Britain two years ago,
left Beirut two weeks ago and has
been seen in Holland, according
to reports reaching] here. Airports
all over Europe have been warned
that Miss Khaied is at large.
at
Latest entry in the booming South Florida compact pickup
truck market is the new Ford Courier. Built in Japan by Toyo
Kogyo, Ltd., the Courier is powered by a four cylinder over-
head cam 109.5 cubic inch engine that delivers 79 net h.p.
on regular gas. The 74-inch by 62-incr cargo box can handle
payloads up to 1,400 pounds. For the campinge nthusist,
there are already a number of camper shells being manu-
factured that fit the Courier and sleep two adults. The Cour-
ler went on sale in South Florida Ford showrooms Friday,
Aug. 18.
Jewish Settlers,
Hasidim Violate
5-Year-OId Order
JERUSALEM (JTAi Ten-
sion simmered in Hebron last week
after Jewish settlers and hasidim
from Jerusalem violated a five- I
year-old Defense Ministry order j
prohibiting Jews from worshipping !
at the Tomb of the Patriarchs
during hours designated for wor-
ship by the Moslem community
The Tomb is sacred to both faiths.
Sheikh Mohammed Ali Jaabari.
Mayor of Hebron, said that the
violation amounted to a deliberate
provocation of the Arab residents
Ijist Friday a group of Ortho-
dox sit tiers from the new Kirvat
i Arba quarter visited the Tomb j
| although Friday is the Moslem '
', Sabbath.
On Friday a group of Ortho-
the Karlyn sect in Jerusalem prav- j
I ed at the Tomb in an area specif -
ically designated for Moslem wor- '
shippers.
This personal seal, which dates back to the 12th Century,
was found near Acre. Israel early this year, and has been
purchased and put on display by the Israel Museum in
Jerusalem.


Page 12-
1Jenisi] fkiilicir and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 15, 1972
Prime Minister's Mission Participants Report
Continued from Page 1
contingent, one or the most heart
stirring site* they vWted Wl Yad
Monlecai, a kibbutz on the border
of Gaza, which was built as a
memorial to the Jews of the War-
saw ghetto in 19-13 and named
after their leader. It was totally
destroyed by the Egyptian army in
the 1948 war of independence
However, the day the Israelis re-
captured it. rebuilding was imme-
diately started. It.s location on the
Gaza border continues to make its
existence precarious.
Special services were held for
the group at the Western Wall.
The Chief Rabbi of the Israel De-
fense Force-. M irdeca] Flron, con-
ducted them and the Israeli Army
Chorus -1-; the ancient chants
rearranged to modern music.
Mr. Horvitz, a Hollywood de-
ier by profession, ob*ervei
"I have never seen so much build-
ing going on any place as li
on in and around Tel Aviv. The
buildings contain mostly small
apartments, and it was interesting
to note thai the better and newer
accommodation* arc earmarked for
new immigrants.
"I couldn't resist asking one of
the Sabras, or native Israelis,
whether he was resentful that his
housing was not as good as the
housing being provided for the
people who were currently arriv-
ing from the SoVtPt. HLs answer
was interesting, because he said
that sometimes he is resentful
but he realizes that inducement-
have to be offered to new immi-
grants because Israel has to build
up her population. Again it pointei'
out to me the Israeli dedication."
Another thing that impressed
Mr. Horvitz was the politeness anc"
helpfulness of public officials. Hr
hail occasion to note this firsthand
when he reported some misp'acei'
traveler's checks at the lo~al po
ike station. "I couldn't believe how
nolite and how interested the po-
lice ware whan they took the in
formation from me. I also noW
that during the hour or so that I
spent in the police station, not
one criminal was brought in nor
was a single crime reported."
On the final evening of their
stay i.i Israel, Prime Minister
Golda Meir spoke to the grouo in
the Knesset. Dr. Atkin. said. "After
listening to the Prime Minister it
is easy to understand her influence.
Mrs Meir is like the Jew sh mothc-
of the Israeli i>eople. She talks in
simple, plain language and gives
the facts honestly, plainly and
acc-'rafelv."
Hollywood residents who participated in the I'rime Minis-
ter's Mission to Israel are pictured here al the Wailing Wall.
They are (from left to right) William D. Horvitz, Herbert D.
Katz. Dr. Norman Atkin and Robert N. Kerbel.
Prcrl*lli Fild
I ft,eh*n lnt dwpliclrf
p,icnpl.*n
I ..ho., *>'
(rpoiftl
DIAL 027-2236
(ftWllXaMv
SHALOM
PEACE
MAY IT FILL YOUR HEART
YOUR HOME
AND THE WORLD


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