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:
AA00014307:00051

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewisti Floridrn'am
Volume 2 Number 23
anil SIIOFVK OF GKKATKR HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood, Florida September 29. 1972
Price 20c
Allocations Announced By Federation
Ross P. Beckerman, chairman
of the Allocations Committee of
Greater Hollywood's Jewish"
Welfare Federation, has an-
nounced the largest allocations
to beneficiary agencies in the
history of the local Federation.
Topping the list in dollar
amounts allotted was $809,000
which went to Israel. This figure
was in itself more than the en-
tire sum raised in the previous
year's campaign.
In addition to this increased
amount going to Israel, local and
national agencies also received
the benefits of Hollywood's 1972
campaign the largest in Feder-
ation's 30 year history.
With a realization of the Im-
portance of Jewish education,
the Allocations Committee ear-
marked more than $17,000 for
its furtherance this year. For the
first time the Hebrew Academy
of Greater Miami received an
allocation, and in another prece-
dent-setting move, the Commit-
tee allotted $10,030 in funds for
p Jewish Education Committee
in Hollywood so that a Judaica
program can be started for local
youth.
In addition to those for the
young, funds were allotted for
the elderly at the Douglas Gard-
ens Jewish Home for the Aged
and for the ill at South Florida
State Hospital, where Federa-
tion maintains a chaplain ser-
vice. For the troubled, a large
amount was provided for Jewish
Family Service.
On the national scene, funds
were allocated to agencies work-
ing on a nation-wide basis in all
facets of Jewish existence. An
entirely new beneficiary is the
Institute for Jewish Life, an arm
of the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds, form-
ed with a view to enhancing the
quality of Judaism in this coun-
try by new and innovative
methods.
The work of the Allocations
Committee of Federation involv-
ed the participation of more
than 50 local Jewish community
loaders. These men and women,
all of whom were workers in
the fund-raising campaign, de-
voted long hours of their time
over a period of weeks, study-
ing the requests of the various
agencies, then appraising their
worth and finally allocating
what they considered a fair
share of the campaign funds.
This process of allocating
funds started in June; commit-
tees, operating on a geopraphi-
cal basis, included the national,
local and the overseas alloca-
tions committees. Members of
these committees were given
data on the agencies falling und-
er their jurisdiction, and each
member of the committee as-
sumed the responsibility of re-
searching one or more agencies.
Research was accomplished
through th studying of the writ-
ten requests from the agencies
themselves, from material sup-
plied by the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds
or by personal visitation or tele-
phone communication. Results
of this researching process were
then reported back to the full
committee by the researcher,
and after considered appraisal
of the needs and worth of the
Continued on Psgs %
MOSS BKKIKMAN
Judaica Program Begins In October Steering Committee To Hold
Goal-Setting Meeting Oct. 9
A Judaica program for Jew-
ish children of post-confirmation
age scheduled for mid-October
is now accepting applications
from teen-agers of the area.
The program is being financed
and administered by the Jew-
ish Welfare Federation of Great-
er Hollywood and is being de-
veloped in cooperation with the
temples of the area.
The Judaica program was
planned as a result of an infor-
mal survey by the Local Alloca-
tions Committee of Jewish Wel-
fare Federation, the Commis-
sion on Jewish Education and a
group of leading Jewish educa-
tors which showed that Jewish
education for youth past Bar
is reaching very few of the com-
munity's teen-agers. In addition,
Mitzvah and confirmation age
many teen-agers themselves have
expressed a desire for such
classes.
Plans are for the program to
be conducted Mondays and
Thursdays from 7-9 p.m.; each
class will last an hour. Ulpan
Hebrew, the only course open
to post Bar Mitzvah age young-
sters, will be given either Mon-
day or Thursday evening with
an additional two hour class
Sunday evening.
Classes will be held in the
form of diccussion groups with
question and answer periods.
There will also be extensive use
of audio visual material rather
than conventional textbook
work.
The courses being orfcred in-
clude Comparative Eastern Re-
ligions, Israel: Past, Present,
Future, Jewish Arts and Music,
The Holocaust Its Meaning
Today, the American Jewish
Community, Modern Jewish Lit-
erature, Jewish is Beautiful,
Jewish Cooking and Choral
Muic.
There are no prerequisites for
any of the courses given and
total cost for the program will
be no more than $5 for each
student. Anyone interested in
enrolling may get further infor-
mation by calling the office of
Jewish Welfare Federation.
Herbert D. Katz, campaign
chairman for Greater Holly-
wood's Jewish Welfare Federa-
General Assembly Is Under
Tight Security Precautions
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The General Assembly opened
its 27th session last week under
the tightest security precautions
in more than a decade as inci-
dents of violence and warfare in
many parts of the world in-
creased fears that terrorist acts
might be perpetrated at the
headquarters of the world or-
ganization.
The issue of terrorism itself is
expected to be high on the agen-
da during the 18-week Assembly
sessionplaced there at the ur-
gent request of Secretarv Gen-
eral Kurt Waldheim in the
aftermath of the Munich mur-
ders Sept. 5.
As the General Assembly con-
vened. It white doves, a univer-
sal symbol of peace, were re-
leased In Dag Hammarsktold
Plaia outside the I'.N. building.
The symbolic geatuie was ar-
ranged by the Greater New
York Conference on Soviet Jew-
ry, which simultaneously called
on the U.N. delegates to act Im-
mediately to end the exorbitant
visa fees demanded by Soviet
authorities from college-educat-
ed Jews seeking to leave the
Soviet Union.
Spokesmen for the Greater
New York Conference said the
release of the doves constituted
a message of solidarity and en-
couragement for Soviet Jews.
Jewish leaders expressed the
hope that the issue of the ex-
cessive visa fees will be raised
at the current Assembly session
by the United States and other
world powers.
Even as delegates began to
convene, the Middle East was
high on the Assembly's agenda.
Stanislaw Trepczynski, Deputy
Foreign Minister of Poland who
was elected General Assembly
president, stated in his accept-
ance speech that there were still
no signs of a lasting peace in
the Middle East.
"The U.N-" he declared, "has
committed Its authority to help
settle this long-standing dispute.
We have a right to demand that
the will and the decisions of our
organizations be respected, de-
cisions which, if fully compiled
with, should bring about the
solution so earnestly desired,
and not only by the population
of that region."
Adam Malik, Foreign Minister
of Indonesia and temporary
president of the Assembly be-
fore Mr. Trepczynski was elect-
ed, also noted that the only road
to a peaceful solution of the
Mideast problem lay in strict
compliance with the provisions
of the Security Council and As-
sembly decisions on that ques-
tion.
The proliferation of violence
through acts of terrorism such
as the killing of 11 Israeli
Olympic athletes at Munich, the
booby-trap murder of an Israeli
diplomat in London, new aerial
hijackings, new fighting in the
Middle East and Uganda, make
it impossible for the General
Assembly to avoid the issue
posed, observers said.
The United States Is expected
to push hard for action eliminat-
ing asylum for the perpetrators
of terrorist acts. Including sky-
Jacking, kidnapping and bomb-
ings.
Some sources said that efforts
might be made to refer the mat-
ter to the Legal Committee in
order to avoid debate and con-
centrate on drafting a resolu-
tion.
GEN. 5H10M0 IAHAJ
tion, has announced that the
Campaign Steering Committee
will hold a goal setting meeting
Monday evening, Oct. 9.
Purpose of the meeting will
be to assess the welfare needs
of Israel as well as those of our
local and national agencies and
to set a realistic campaign goal
for Hollywood which will help
to realize those needs.
Speaking to the Hollywood
leadership regarding Lsrael's
present position and its needs
in the year to come will be Maj.
Gen. Shlomo Lahat, Chief of
Manpower of the Israel De'ense
Force and one of his country's
foremost military leaders.
Gen. Lahat was the common-
dor of the first armored brigade
to reach the Suez Canal during
the Six-Day War of 1967. After
the liberat'on of Jerusalem, he
was named Military Governor of
that city, and served in that
capacity until he assumed his
pr< sen! post.
Gen. I ahat, who came to Pal-
estine with his parents in 1933
at the age of six. served in
Haganah, the Jewish Defense
Force under the British Man-
date as a youth. At one time he
studied at the United States
Commard and General Staff Col-
lege at Fort Lcavenworth. Kan.
Mrs. Meir Names Inquiry
Unit For Munich Disaster
JERUSALEM (WNS) Pre-
mier Golda Meir last week ap-
pointed the three members of a
committee she had said would
be created to investigate the
murders of the 11 Israeli ath-
letes in Munich from all aspects.
The committee's assignment
includes determination of any
mistakes and neglect in security
on the part of both West Ger-
man and Israeli authorities.
Former police chief Pinhas
Koppel was named chairman of
the committee. The other two
members are Avigdor Bartal,
general director of the Haifa re-
fineries, and Moshe Kashti. gen-
eral director of the Zim Ship-
ping Lines who is a former De-
fense Ministry director general.
Mr. Bartal was chosen for his
experience as a member of a
number of investigatory commit-
tees.


Page 2
* Jeniiti AfiM and Shofor of Hollywood
Friday, September 29, 1972
Allocations Announced in The Mail
Harvey Prize Winners
Continued from Pane 1
acency Involved "and with due
consideration to the recom-
mendations of the researcheri
a suggested allocation amount
was decided ujmmi by the entire
committee. ,n j
Kinal step in the allocations ;
process a. taken by the Final
Allocation Committee. The i
Chairman of each of the sub-
committees submitted their list I
of suggested allocations for dis-
enSBtSSI ami approval and final
decisions were made.
Members of the various com- ',
n'ittces included:
LOCAL COMMITTEE Mrs.
Fiances M. Briefer. Rabbi Av-
rom Drazin. Mark Fried. Barry
Holcve. Sidney Holtzman. Dr. '
Norman I-andman. Dr. Samuel
Mellm, Dr. Jack B. Miller. L.
Paul Nestel. Louis S. Rosen. Jo- .
se;>h L. Schwartz. David Sch-
w art/man. Max Sloane. Mrs.
Marsha Tobin. Mrs. Philip Wcin-
stein Jr.. and David Yorra.
NATIONAL COMMITTKE
David Aranow. Dr. Alex Buch-
v aid. M'Itoii Foiman. Mrs. Caro-
line Honcyman. Joseph Klein- '
man. Dr. Alex Kobb. Dr. Meron
Levitats. Louis M. Shanok and
Maurie Meyers.
OVERSEAS COMMITTEE
Mrs. Carolyn Davis. Dr. Morton
A. Diamond,, I,., Abe Durbin,
Rabbi Robert Frazin, Meyer
Kirsner, Sam Perry, Dr. Ro-
bert Pit tell. Mrs. David Sha- j
piro and Eugene White.
FINAL ALLOCATION COM-
MITTEE Ross P. Beckerman.
chairman; James Jacobson. Dr. |
Joel A. Schneider and Dr. Philip ;
Weinstein Jr., coehairmen; Dr.
Norman Atkin. Robert Baer.
Stanley M. Beckerman. Milton
Foraian, Robert W. Gordon, i
William D. Horvitz, A. L. Mail- j
tnan. Seymour Mann. Jesse J. '
Martin, Dr. Samuel Meline, Joel I
Rottman. Abraham J. Salter, \
Ben Salter. Gerald Siegel and
Dr. Sheldon Willens.
In addition to the monies al- '
located by the Allocations Com-
mittee, the Executive Commit-
ti>e of Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion voted a special allocation of
$7,500 to the flood-ravaged Jew-
ish community of Wilkes Barre.
Pa.
ft ft

Allocations For 1972
LOCAL \<;k\ciks
I'.'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations .................. %
B'nal B'rith Women of Hollywood ................
Bureau of Jewish Education .....................
Camp Ka-D e-Mah ..............................
Douglas Gartens Jewish Home for the Aged___
Financial assistance Transient Fund ..........
Th Hebrew Academy of Greater Miami ..........
Hollywood Hebrew High School and
Institute for Jewish Studies ................
Jewish Children's Service Atlanta..............
Jewish Education Committee ....................
J wish Family Service Broward County........
Jewish Elor:dian-Shofar .........................
Jewish Service South Florida State Hospital____
Social Work Student Scholarship..................
NATIONAL A<;EN< IKS
American ssoriatien for Jewtata Education .......
American Jewish Committee
Aapoal tor Human Relations .................
American Jewish Congress.......................
Anti-Defamation League ol B'nai B'rith ..........
T.'nai B'rith National Youth .....................
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds ..
D-opsie University ..............................
Institute for Jewish Life ........................
Jewish Chautauga Society ........................
Jewish l-alu>r Commit tec1 ........................
Jewish Theological Seminary ....................
J-wish War Veterans. U.S.A.....................
Joint Cultural Api>ca) ...........................
National Jt w ish Communlt) Relations
Advisory Council ............................
National Jewish Wcllare Board ..................
Mi Jewish Appeal ..........................
Synagogue Council of America...................
Yeshiva University ..............................
OVEBSEA8 M.rNtlKs
American-Israel Cultural Foundation ..
Fi derail.I Council of Israel Institutions
Hebrew University-Technical..........
J; >vih Telegraphic Agency ..........
National Committee for Labor-Israel
Israel Histadrut Campaign ......
United Hiaa Sendee .................
United Ji wish Ap|>eal ...............
27.1.00
>60.00
;t..vio.oo
1,25.00
500.00
2.400.00
.Ti3.775.00
Israel Emergency Fund .......................... 473.620.00
$916.755 00
PAINT & BODY WORK
COMPLETE TRIM SHOP
Domestic & Foreign Cars A Trucks
Auto A Truck Towing
Insurance Cstimales Wrecks Rebuilt Promt Repairs
fiberglass Reslyling Vinyl Tops Seat Covers
PALM MOTORS
'VIC WEIGER"
5650 PLUNKETT STREET, HOLLYWOOD
Phono: 983 2044
2.000.00
600.00
4.500.00
2.COO.00
11.981.69
600.00
1.400.00
1,208.00
500.00
10.000.00
23.000.00
8.836.00
2.000 00
500.00
750.00
6.000.00
1.000.00
6.000.00
5CO.00
5.100.00
250.00
2.000.00
100.00
400.00
1.000.00
600.00
750.00
1,675 00
2,000.00
1 000.00
150.00
1.000.00
EDITOR, The FlwMian-Shofiir:
I just read a most interesting
feature story in one of our news-
papers emanating from the city
of Haifa in Israel. It told of a
new kind of medical school which
will he added by Technion-Israels
Institute of Technology.
This is most unusual because
Technion's 21 departments range
from aeronautical engineering
through chemistry to nuclear sci-
ence ami this new medical school
will make a combination of tech-
nological and medical expertise
through a single institution.
Israel is making tremendous
stries in education and research
and it is quite possible that in the
years to come, cores will come
from this little state that will
benefit the entire world.
When you consider that just a
short time ago the world was hor-
rified at the crime committed in
Munich, one must wonder what
the terrorists and their leaders
hope to accomplish. That goes for
American sympathizers who feel
that our country should condone
those actions. They should criti-
cize our ambassador at the U.N.
for- vetoing a resolution brought
up at the Sei urity Council, along
these lines.
The Israelis are performing mir-
acles in medicine and science and
the Arabs are getting as much
benefit from it as anyone else.
Don't these people realize that
their leaders have deprived them
of education, health care, employ-
ment at living wages and homes
in the vast spaces still available
to them in the Arab world? Don't
they realize that they are being
used as political pawns by their
oil-rich leaders?
Perhaps these leaders arc fear-
ful that the dav will come when
their people will rise and follow
in the footsteps of Israel.
SAM J. rr.RRY
Hollywood
Lighthouse Chapter Plans
Its Membership Campaign
1 lallardale Chapter of American
Israeli Ughthouse is planning a
concentrated membership drive for
the coming season. The chapter
supports the Rehabilitation Center
'Migdal Or i in Haifa, which helps
blind people to become self-reliant
and self-sufficient.
The Hallandflle Chanter meets
on the third Thursday of every
month with various programs
planned. Women interested in .join-
ing this group should contact
Nancy Cohen, president. 581 Blue
Heron Dr.. Hallnndale.
Selected By Technion
NEW YORK The first Har-
vey Prize one of the world's
largest award.-, for science and
scholarship was to be pre-
sented to two 1972 recipients
Thursday in simultaneous press
conferences featuring an interna-
tional telephone hook-up with Ha-
ifa, Israel, according to Laurence
V Ttsch, president of the American
Society for Teehnion-Israd Insti-
tute of Technology. Inc. Each cash
>rizc will be in the amount of
$35.0:0.
The joint announcements will be
made from the B It more Hotel in
Los Angel, s. from the Massachu-
setts Institute of Technology in
Cambridge, and from the presi-
dent's of)ice on the campus of the
Technion in Haifa. Israel.
Kstablishrr.-nt of the Harvey
Prize Fund was made through a
grant of SI million to the Ameri-
can Society for Technion by Leo
Harvey of Los Angeles, for the
Lena P. Harvey Foundation. The
income of this fund is designated
for an anneal award "to one or
more Individuals in recognition of
distinguished accomplishmenti in
the following fields: Science and
Technology. Human Health. Ad-
dla East and Literature of prtt#
vancement of Peace in the Mid.
f(HflJL.InighJ-inlP the Mores ani
LfTe oT the People of the Middle
East."
Nominations for the annua' priai
were receivrd from distinguished
scholars ami scientists of interna-
tional reiHitation. Final seVction
was made by the American Society
for Technion oaed on recorr.rnen-
dation by a Technion facult> com-
mittee.
Winners will be invite-. ,> an
official award ce.-emony at tht
Mount Carmel Campus cf the
Technion. and to spend a :riod
of time on the campus and in
Israel studying pertinent aspects
of Israeli life, as well as meeting
with professional colleague for
an exchange of views and :ifor-
mat ion.
The American Society for Tech-
nion. established in 1940. La 1 na-
tionwide organization dedic.-rd to
j strengthenng American re itions
with the Technion. Israel's Insti-
tute of Technology The Southern
'. g onal office of the So~. ty i?
located at 1 Lincoln Roa I Bldg,
Miami Beach. FJa.
Temple Sinai To Conduct
Adult Education Series
A series of .viult Education pro- i
grama will be conduct I'd this sea-
son at Temple Sinai, 1201 Johns.in
St., Hollywood.
The programs include a Mon-
day night series for adults of all.
aces; a Thursday Women's Insti-
tute; a class in I'Ipan Hebrew, and
Four Forums in honor of the
Slate of Israel's 25th anniversary
year.
The Monday night courses, dur-
ing the periods from Oct. 9 through
Dec. 11 and Jan. 8 through
March '.2, will include a choice of 1
nine different subject*. The hour- j
long session from 8-9 p.m.. will
include courses in Learning to Read
Hebrew; Improving Hebrew Read-1
ing; Cantillation: Learning the I
Chant of the Torah. Ha ft or ah and
Prayers; Conversational Hebrew I
and Conversational Hebrew II.
Courses conducted from 9 to 101
I p.m. include An Hour With the'
Rabbi. t'ndcrstanding Genesis.
Making Prayer Meaningful and
The State of Israel.
The Women's Institute on
Thursday mornings ii -iiities
classes in Learning to Read He*
brow. Improving Hebrew R-.ding,
l.'nderstanding Genesis, Judaismia
the Family. Modern Jewish Liters*
ture and Making Prayer M- ining-
ful.
All of these courses are thout
charge to members: non-jr -ijis
will pay a small fee.
In addition to these two ets of
courses, a course in Ulpan H.-brew
will be given twice weekly, two
hours per session for a period of
10 weeks. College credit tor this
course can be arranged for those
students who require it. A I* uiing
knowledge of Hebrew will be re-
quired. A minimum of 1C ctudenU
ls needed to form a class.
Plans are also being n de for
series of four forums; dates will
!>e announced later according to
Rabbi David Shapiro, spiritual
leader of Temple Sinai, and Miriam
P. Schmerler educational ii >-ctor.
Further information about the
courses "wv he secured fr n the
temple office.
Washington
aft* lit .
Federal
*?*
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
NOW IN HOLLYWOOD
isfc; AT 450 NORTH PARK ROAD (Just across from the Hollywood Mall)
i8JK8"* Phone: 981-9192 Also four ol'Ikes in Dide County to serve you.
Jack D. Gordon
Piesidtnl
Arthur H. Courshon
Chairmtn ol Iho Bo*rd


Friday, September 29, 1972
+Jmisl) thrHiatl and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3-
Supper Meeting Opens
Young Leaders' Season
The Young Leaders Council of I will be "What You Always Wanted
Greater Hollywood's Jewish Wel-
fare Federation will begin their
M. SAMUEL MELINE
seasonal activities with a supper
meeting at the home of the presi-
dent, Dr. Samuel Meline. 4800
Madison St., Wednesday evening
with a buffet supper at 7 p.m.
The meeting, part of the leader-
ship development program plan-
ned by the Council for this year,
is open to selected young mem-
bers of the local Jewish commu-
nity.
The Young Leaders Council orig-
inated in Federation in 1965 and
u-as planned as a means of devel-
oping new leadership from among
ihe young men of the Jewish com-
munity. Through the succeeding
years many of its members have
oined the ranks of top leadership
in the organization. Both Federa-
tion president-elect Dr. Norman
| Atkin and campaign chairman
Herbert D. Katz are graduates of
:he Young Leaders program, and
both have been recipients of Holly-
u-ood's Hy and Belle Schlafer
Young Leader Awards.
Topic for Wednesday's meeting
EXPERIENCED
OPERATORS
Piece rate, good wages for
qualified operators. Yearround
work, paid vacations, holidays
and bonus. Call 823-5504.
to Know About Federation but
Were Afraid to Ask." The leader-
ship of the Council will bring the
guests up to date on all aspects
of Federation work and will also
report on the plans for a Jewish
community center.
Tentative program plans have
been formulated for the balance
of the year. The November pro-
gram will feature Arthur Teitel-
baum of the Miami Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith who
will discuss anti-SemitisiTk In De-
cember, Robert Siegel of the Na-
tional Community Relations Asso-
ciation will visit Hollywood and
will present his views on Jewish
Community Relations.
Procrams for the balance of
the season will include speakers
and topics of interest to the young
Jewish community and a number
of social get-togethers for the
group.
Any young man interested in at-
tending this first meeting of the
season may make reservations by
calling the Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration office or contacting Errol
Rosen, membership vice president
of the Council.
Beverly Hills Chapter
Meeting Features Skit
An original musical skit written
by Dorothy Kowitt was presented
at the first meeting of the season
of the Beverly Hills Chapter of
Deborah Hospital in the recreation
hall at 5300 Washington St. Mrs.
Rose Decter. president of the chap-
ter, presided.
Performing in the cast of the
show were Florrie Director. Betty
Fink, Claire Cole, Esther Quitlin
and Alice Weiss. Mrs. Kowitt
served as accompanist.
Rabbi Shapero To
Install Beth El
Brotherhood Slate
Rabbi Sanford M. Shapero. di-
rector of the South Florida Fed-
eration, U.A.H.C, will officiate at
the installation dinner of the
Brotherhood of Temple Beth El
Thursday, Oct. 12, at 6:30 pjn. in
the temple.
Officers to be installed are Irv-
ing Green, president; Edward Rose,
vice president; Samuel Kremer,
treasurer, and Silas Gersman.
secretary.
In addition to the installation
ceremony, there will be entertain-
ment provided by Elaine and Les
Wagman, singers and musicians.
The Wagmans played at the Con-
cord Hotel in the Catskills for 12
years and only recently have come
to Florida where they have been
working in various hotels and
nightclubs.
Reservations must be made by
Oct. 2 and must be accompanied
by check. Places may be reserved
by contacting the temple office.
Volunteers Needed For
New Yiddish Musical
Dorothy Kowitt, entertainment
chairman of the Senior Friendship
Club of Temple Beth Shalom, is
currently seeking volunteers to
appear in a new Yiddish musical
entitled 'Tevye Longs for Yeru-
shalyhn" a sequel to "Fiddler on
the Roof," which was produced at
the temple last year.
Mrs. Kowitt is the translator
and the producer of the current
production planned as a fund-
raising project for Temple Beth
Shalom's new sanctuary at 46th
Avenue and Arthur Street. Anyone
interested in taking part in the
play is asked to contact Mrs.
Kowitt at MOO Washington St.
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Hollywood Representatives
To Attend General Assembly
The largest group of Hollywood
residents ever to attend more
than 20 persons associated with
Greater Hollywood's Jewish Wel-
fare Federation have already
signed up to attend the 41st Gen-
eral Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds in Toronto. Can.. Nov. 8.
Among those signifying their in-
tention of attending are Dr. and
Mrs. Norman Atkin, Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Katz, Rabbi and Mrs.
David Shapiro, Dr. and Mrs. Philip
Weinstein Jr., Dr. and Mrs. Sam-
uel Meline, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
Siegel, Ross Beckerman, Mrs.
Marsha Tobin. Dr. and Mrs.Shel-
don WUlens. Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Katler and Mr. and Mrs. Robert
N. Kerbel.
Agenda for the Assembly wiH
cover the broad range of Federa-
tion's responsibilities. The topics
are those that concern every com-
munity, and Federation leadership
from all Jewish communities wiU
be represented.
Among the subjects to be cov-
ered are From Jewish Identity to
the Quality of Jewish Life, Soviet
Jewry, The Impact of Current Is-
sues on Federations, The En-
hancement of Jewish Family Liv-
ing, Social Welfare and Health,
How Synagogues Can Contribute
Most Effectively to the Sense of
Community. The Changing Role
of Women in the Jewish Commu-
nity, Youth. Jewish Education,
Federation Careers and Financing.
BE SURE BEFORE YOU BUY
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Murray N. Rubin, F.D.


Page 4-
+JmUh fkxidHan and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. September 29.
ftJeH is/? Fka idlan
.. .. MM H mi)IH HIM I IW.MHI
OFFICE and PLANT-HO N.8. 6th Itrebt Tellphone 173-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 920-6J92
P.O. Box 2973, Miami. Florida J31C1
FRrD K. SHOCrlBT Si 1 MA M. THOMPSON
EJiii'i and Publi>lirr Assistant to P.ililulier
MARION NEVINS, Km Coordinator
Th Jewish Floridian Dot* Not Guarantee The Ksshruth
Of The Marehandiaa Advertised In Ita Columna.
Published BiAVfrltlv b\ the leuiuh Floridian
6tcor.dOI.in Postage P^id at Mumi. Fla. -
^s> '^4r* *aS^s^ ^^ ^**
JC&-rH Wflfark Federation op Greater Hollywood Shopar Editorial
ArvisORY CommitrFE Dr. Sheldon Widen?. Chairman; Rom BeHtcrman, Ben
Saltcr. Marion Nevm. Dr. Norman At km.
The Jewish Floridian haa absorbed the Jewiah Unity and the Jewieh Weekly.
Member of the Jewiah Telegraphic Agency, Seven Art* Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide Newt Service. National Editorial Aaaociation, American Association
Englieh-Jewish Newspapers, end th- Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year 12.00
Out of Town '-jn Request
Volume 2
ruddy. September 29, 1972
Number 23
21 TISHRI 5733
Eyes Again Turn To Soviet Union
This weekend, festivities in the synagogues of our
community will be focused on Simchat Torah as the fes-
tival of Succos is brought to a close with a demonstration
of the Jewish love for learning, just as the eighth-day holi-
day was observed in a demonstration of our love for nature
The eyes of Jews all over the world will be turned
again toward the Soviet Union this weekend, for it was on
Simchat Torah several years ago that the young Jews of
Moscow turned out to dance in the streets in defiance of
the authorities for a holiday of whose significance they
were only dimly aware except that it was a special occa-
sion of Jewish observance and joy.
It is that because on this day the annual cycle of the
reading of the Torah scroll is completed and a new one
begun, reminding us of the continuing process of Jewish
study. In the week leading up to Simchat Torah, many of
us have enjoyed the flavor of Succos and its reminder to
us of the past but also, as has been pointed out in sermons,
and good deeds, to remind the comfortable, secure Jew
cf the misfortunes of those in poverty and want.
Religious Freedom Is For All
The continued violence in Hebron casts a shadow
on the age-old Jewish struggle for reliqious freedom, for
ct issue is the demand of some fanatics that would do
harm to the right of Moslems to worship on their Sabbath
and at the time allotted to them by agreement with the
Israeli government.
The Tomb of the Patriarchs is a shrine sacred to both
the Jewish and Moslem faith and a compromise, reached
to avoid problems, set separate hours of worship. That
has been kept until recently when a new influx of Jewish
settlers into the historic Arab city began to defy the
compromise, demanding instead an end to all restric-
tions on Jewish worship. Since this has meant, in several
instances, conflict with the Moslem Sabbath Friday
the authorities have properly prevented the Jewish group
from infring;ng on the Moslem prayer time.
Religious freedom must be understood as being for
all people not just a small Jewish sect.
It Always Comes As A Shock
The scheduling of the opening tour of Gusman Phil-
harmonic Hall on the eve of Rosh Hashanah and the latest
shift of dates that will make the opening concert on a
Friday night followed by a posh party at Hialeah
has caused some rumbling in Jewish circles.
If there is insensitivity among the Philharmonic So-
ciety's leadership to our Sabbath it should be made clear
that there are a goodly number of Jews who participate
in '.he decision-making of the Society and if there is any
blame it must be theirs.
We would be blind to the facts of life if we did not
recognize that strict Sabbath observance is the life-style
of but a few American Jews, whether it be in synagogue
attendance or in avoiding public appearances which do
violation to the spirit, if not the law, of Judaism's great
heritage. Yet. it always comes as a shock when promi-
nent Jews, and even Jewish organizations such as the
cne in Los Angeles which held a charity opening for
"Fiddler on the Roof" on a Friday night, are so contemp-
uous of the Jewish image.
The after-concert party will be "international" in
flavor and at this point we can only hope that the local
press will avoid publishing the recipes cf some of our
Jewish ladies. We recall with a bit of distaste the one for
suckling pig prepared for a Museum of Science affair by
one of our young pillars of Jewish society.
MATTER OF FACT '*>
WASHINGTON Plain.
latSWIIIiSjIll hallucination is the
only wont that describes the
kind of unreality characterizing
the election campaign to date.
Sen. George McOovern says that
the United Stales can get along
very nicely without a .serious na-
tional defense. President Nixon
Intimates that he has already
brought peace in his time or
w ill soon do so.
.Meanwhile, the central fact
in the world political landscape
is not the Vietnamese war. It is
nut even the dangerous Middle
Eastern situation that produced
the murders at the Olympic
Games and the .subsequent Is-
raeli reprisals. It is something
infinitely worse, at least in its
future potential.
IT is IN fact the never-ceas-
ing Soviet military buildup on
the frontier of Communist
China. According to an accurate
recent report, three new mo-
< hanized divisions have been
added this summer to the Soviet
forces now threatening China.
Anywhere in this town, you
can get an argument about the
resulting total of these Soviet
forces. In the Pentagon, 49 divi-
sions is a good average esti-
mate. In the Central Intelli-
gence Agency, certain analysts
are deeply wedded to the old
'liberalization" theory about the
Soviet Union. These men have
therefore been fighting a [>ower-
ful rear-guard action against
the facts ever since the Soviet
buildup began. Hence their fi-
gure is below 49 divisions.
BOTH IN the CIA and in the
Pentagon, there are also very
able men who use figures well
alxive 49 divisions. In addition.
Soviet units not divisionally or-
ganized, Soviet border guards
and the puppet Mongolian divi-
sions all rather obviously need
to lie counted.
Furthermore, the Byzantine
workings of the American "or-
der of battle" system make it
quite automatic that even the
highest estimate tends to be an
underestimate. Only two things
are certain. The Soviet buildup
is still in progress, growing
more menacing with each pass-
ing month. And this buildup has
n>iw reached really vast propor-
tions.
TIIKRK. ARE simple reasons.
too, why mounting Soviet threat
on China's frontier is really the
central fact in the world poli-
tical landscape. The pur]M>se,
quite obviously, is a preventive
attack to destroy China's nu-
clear power l>efore China's nu-
clear power grows too great.
The Soviet decision, whether
"go" or "mi go," must also be
made not later than the end of
1974. After that, the snake will
be too big to scotch.
THIS RKI'OKTLR has heard
at least one I'.S. government in-
sider a man of extreme ability
place the odds on a Soviet
"go" decision at no less than
70-30. Most would put the odds
much lower. Yet no one can
deny, in the face of the facts
about the Soviet buildup, that
then is at least a material
chance that the decision will be
"go."
If that i< the case, in turn.
He whole world will l>e auto-
matically plunged ;nto some-
Ihing like a Hitler-time without
an Adolf Hitler. An unprovoked
Soviet attai k on China must be-
gin with a n : a development will altei every
calculation, incl ding every cal-
ition about Soviet behavior
.< the
Middle i
IN SI'M. there is a geal and
desperate i i ning point a
i ine kind "i i *i n w ii: produce
the result.-, summarized in the
aph. Tin- other
: of turn will lead to a wholly
novel development "i
ii ratatii not \* itti ml risk
but at 1 tad this
development "ill emphat i ally
include the U.S.-Soviet relation-
ship,
Add, further, that the threat
on China's frontier has been the
single secret of President
Nixon's diplomacy, without that
i hi cat, he could never have
l>een Invited to Peking. Without
the invitation to Peking, the
Mosehv meeting would also have
been impossible, at least in the
Co-tinted ** Paaa *.
sxS ?
Max Lerner
'Sees ft
NKW YORK, NY. Before Bobby Fischer's victory gets
Stowed away in time's wallet ol oblivion, I want to express my
hope that his micccs- won'l change hit, perverse, ornery, un-
charming character. All through the stormy months of the
championship tournament I kept hearing from my dearest nit-
wit friends, including some of my family, how marvelous ,,
gentleman Boris Spsjask] was and how monstrous a lout Fischer
was. All right, so what else was new?
They weren't nutting on a minuet at a charm school, nor
a tournament ol chivalry vying for my lady's glove. This was
the title showdown, with Spassky buttressed by a Soviet phalanx
of advisers and controllers, and by in-depth training and stati
subsidies, and Fischer alone with only his cantarkerousness and
his genius'.
There was much talk alnjut Fischer's constant dark psycho-
logical warfare, the dread mesmeric spell he casts over his op-
ponents. You would have thought he was a practitioner of occult-
ism, instead of a true believer in his fundamentalist Sabbath sect.
The Russians even thought their boy was being hexed by
electrochemical waves. That's what decided me to do some
investigative Journalism of my own. So I sent a ;<-pman to the
Hecate National Headquarters, and he bugged the place and
ransacked the files. All he came up with was a mysterious scrap
of paper inscribed with a single word, obviously in code. It said,
"Alone."
b -A- G
<;R0\\1N(; IT ALMOST SOLITARY, with a chess set sal-
vaged from a scatter of games in a candy store downstairs. Fis-
cher turned chess into his sword for conquest and his armor
against an unfeeling world. Where Spassky is the man of the
world graceful, urbane, a hard chess player but also a well-
rounded person Fischer is totally sunk in cbSflkB.
Ye*, he cares about some other things, too, including sports;
music, travel, but chess in his obsession, vocation, avocation,
work, entertainment in short, his life. His isolation and single.
mindcdncs.s were forced on him dining his younger hungry days,
until they became his way of life.
Kceentnc? Yes, but the eccentricity of genius. There are
many child prodigies but there are few like Mozart- who
turn into geniuses. When an authentic genius surfaces, we do
ill to plague him with our puling Lilliputian cen.surings. Is he
kind to his mother or sister? Is he polite to his opponents? Do. s
he get to his matches on time? And why, oh why, does he Insist
on getting more money, always more money, with a materialism
which the Russians don't like because it isn't cialectical, like
theirs?
F'lom every account I have read. Beethoven was an unlovely
fellow, too mean, carping, quarrelsome, litigious, nasty tolas
brother. But he wrote the "Kroica" and the "Fifth." Can you
lie an eccentric and still be a genius? Yes, decidedly. Can you
b-' a square and a genius? Harder, but possible. Fischer has
much of the eccentric in him, and a fair degree of the square -
but the genius is what counts, mysterious, inexplicable, but there.
tr -Cr *
HK is nonpolitical, and no social philosopher. Hi- re-
mark after his victory that he was happy to have won it a- a
free person" was less a political position than an taudght
into himself. I had to do it all myself that's what he wa
ing.
But it i> al-o an Insight into c-cativeness. In the highest
leaches of achievement, granted that you have to stand on the
shoulders of all the grand masters who have pone before you.
the final agonised, Joyous leap into the unknown is one that no
one else can make for you not a set of comini'sars, not a
stuffy chess establlahm nt, not an English donor doubling the
take, not the referee or audience, not the President calling to
congratulate you. just yourself.
No wonder Fischer Ion-goes the usual genuflections to mod-
esty. He knew all along he was the world champion, he sa)>.
long before he won it formally. Ego madness? No, only the
healthy matter-of-fact statement of what he knows to he tru\
much like the Homeric heroes in the "Iliad," before the cen-
turled waves of neatness and hypocrisy canc to wash away t *
sturdy self.
The Russians are in despair, as they should be. There wer
suspicions that Spassky might defect to the corrupt monc><<
West. Their run of champions has been broken. Worst of al .
it wa- ..one by a flamboyant, neurotic, authentic individual
insl ad the collective balderdash which soys the Individual I
Ipher, I prefer infinitely prefer FLs I dWdUr*V
bad manners to the collusive shenanigans of F..-1' 1*1 four
Man opponents at Willemstad. Curacao, in lfltf, -,>1 < >':
her with B Mandst tl amwork ethic to frustrate this U
it all but broke fisher1! bitter spirit, and sent I""
into the wBdemcas for several years.
But he came (>ut of it to become again his old erratic, BWBSn-
buckling paranoid, IrreslstJM self, I say it again: 1 bpesuccesi
won't spoil him.


Friday, September 29, 1972
^Jcnisl'Ik rid/for and Shofar of Hollywood
Page S-
Among the young guests at the "welcome home party"
for teens who visited Israel recently were, from left to right,
(front row) Maria Berman, Judy Rosenstrauch and Phil Kap-
lan; (back row) Tina Propper, Laura Smith, Ellen Erenbaum
and Steve Blank.
t> !* ft
Party Held For Teenagers
Who Have Visited Israel
A "welcome home party" for
teen-gm who vfttted Israel dur-
ing the past year was held recently
bj I lie Jewish Wcllare Federation
(it Grrater Hollywood. The group
included youngsters who were
members of tours planned by the '
templM 'n the aiva a> well as many Jowi-h
young people who had made trips
independently.
Welcoming the group on behalf
Ol Federation was Robert K, Ker-
liel, oceeutive director, who spoke
bi p'l !y concerning the .role of
youth in the Jewish community
and described the new Judaica
program which Fedentloi has de-
\ eloped for post-confirmation
youth with the cooiieration of area
templet.
A -ikie presentation of Israeli
sites was given by Aryeh Rockach.
the Youth Representative from
the State of Israel to the Greater
Miami YMIIA. A contest was held
to see which of the youngsters
could identify the most landmarks
from the tildes shown. Successful
in naming the rreatMt number of
sites were Laura and Tom Katz.
A discussion on Israel was led by
RonatdTreshan administrative as-
sociate of JWF, and the young
people all expressed enthusiasm
about their visit to the mid-East
democracy. Many of them exoress-
ed a d'>sire to return and perhaps
even take up residence there at
some future time.
Mark Fried, chairman of
Youth Activities for the Young
Leaders Council of Jewish Welfare
Federation, si>oke to the teen-
agers about the newly formed
Youth Council. He dis-
cussed the importance of young
pieople gettbtj involved in the
community and their opportunity
to do so through joining the Youth
Council.
Rabin Promised
A Cabinet Post
JERUSALEM (JTA) Yitz-
hak Rabin, Israel's Ambassador
to the United States, has turned
down the post of president of
the Haifa Teehnion, according
to reliable reports, after having
been promised a Cabinet post by
Premier Golda Mejr after the
elections next year.
Ambassador Rabin, who winds
up his tour of duty in Washing-
ton at the end of this year, is
expected to work' at Labor Party
headquarters until the elections
are held. He is presently in Is-
rael on leave.
Mr. Rabin's successor has not
yet been appointed, but Foreign
Wrist"'' Abba Eban is said to
have his eye on Haim Herzog,
a former chief of military in-
telligence now in business, or
Director General of the Foreign
Ministry Mordechai Gazit. An-
other name mentioned is Dr.
Z> i Dinstein, Deputy Minister of
Fitiance.
Two men said to have turned
down the job for personal rea-
sons re Gen. Aharon Yariv,
head of military intelligence, and
Knesset-member Haim Zadok. a
lawyer who is chairman of the
Knesset Foreign Affairs and
Defense Committee.
Among these attending the meet-
ing were Israel Shapiro, from the
Israel Aliyah Center in Miami,
and Judy Rosenstrauch, an enter-
tainer who sang contemporary Is-
raeli songs.
Tlie guests included Danny Al-
ford, Stephen Blank. Susan Egg-
nutz, Ellen Erenbaum, Bruce
Grossman, Philip Kaplan, Russell
Kaplan, Paul Kerbei, Steven Levy,
David Mazzarina, Debra Midanek,
Rocki Polis, Mare Kosenfeld. Cathy
Scholl, Laura Smith, Scott Snyder.
Jerald Wolf. I,aura Katz, Tom
Katz, Sari Goorland, Steven
Scharf, Peggy Gacin, Nancy Gacin,
Maria Berman. Tina Propper, Amy
Littman, Steve Eggnatz and Aron
Solomon.
Trips To Israel
Revolve Around
25th Anniversary
World Cultural Travel. Inc.. is
offering "an unprecedented oppor-
tunity to visit Israel and the Holy
Land and participate in Israel's
25th anniversary." The journey
includes rnundtrip economy jet air-
fare from New York City, first
taut, four- and three-star hotels
transfers and porterage, three
meals daily, s'andard tipping and
taxes, and Mghtseeing programs.
The seven-day trip* may be ex-
tended to 10 or even 14 days with
departures from New York City
starting on Oct. 24 and continuing
to Aug. 14. 1973.
Those wishing to flp from their
home city to New York, are eligi-
ble for a special "add-on fare"
which is approximately one-half
the regular cirfarc cost.
Displaying one of the works to be exhibited at the show
sponsored by the Sheridan Heights Chapter of ORT Sunday,
Oct. 8, are Mrs. Bruce Moidel. chairman; Mrs. Mel Talbert,
fun-raising vice president, and Mrs. Sheldon Klaff, president,
of the chapter.
tr [tr ft
ORT Chapter Sponsors
Art Show-Sale Oct. 9
An art show and sale is planned
from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sunday.
Oct. 8, at Emerald Hills Country
ChJb, 4100 N. Hills Dr., Holly-
wood. The event is being sponsored
by Sheridan Heights Chapter of
Women's American ORT in con-
junction with Art Masters League
of New York.
A unique feature of this sale is
that all buyers are guaranteed th>-
right to exchange their selection
within five days for another of
equal value.
Original American works of art
will be featured, custom-framed,
signed by the artist, in various me-
dia including pen and ink. acrylic,
pastels, watatoolon, mixed media,
lithos. etc. All will be offered in a
moderate price range so as to
appeal to all tastes.
1'ioceeds from the sale will l>e
used by the chaoter to benefit the
rehabilitation program of ORT,
which educates and trains diaad-
vantaged youth throughout the
world.
The public is invited to attend
and browse at leisure. The high-
light of the day's cent will be
the award of a framed 18 by 21
inch litho donated by ArtMasters
I-eague. ha"d-signed by Sehaehner.
J/alii/uraad Waadwark
$Mica
CUSTOM MADE FURNITURE
MAINTENANCE MAN
OR COUPLE
living- quarters, partial beard ens'
Salary. Private school. Call for
cispointment 931-2831.
Co//
927-0987
1201 S.W. 4 AV., DANIA
ASK rOt JfAN DSMARlAS. OUR FRENCH
DESK3NCRYOUR CHOKE Will BE OUR.
OUAIIIY & YOUR WOE.
MY SINCERE THANKS .
To all of you wonderful people whose encouragement,
support and confidence assured my successful election
to Judge of the Circuit Court.
GENE FISCHER
HRIFTY
RENT-A-CAR
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Andre S Cap>. W 0
Theodore M Avellone. M 0
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fnieph V Ci'imono M O
Donald M Mondelboum M 0
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300 North 20th Avenue
Hollywood, Florida 33020
PHONE: 925-3301
Adjacent to airports
in all major cities.
INSTANT HOT LINE
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Page 6
*JmistfhrkMan md Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 29. 1972
+0Wl0l0t+0l+4>0+0*0tf0l0l0Wt0l0V0l0>00't+++&+A
scene ar by Marjon Nevins
This holiday season of 1972 marked the 17th such season I
have spent in what I now consider my home town of Hollywood.
Many changes have been wrought since we drove up to a "for
sale residence on South I-ake Drive and on the spot became en-
chanted with the house, the view and everything about the sur-
roundings. The 'village" as we born New Yorkers called it
was just a few blocks away and still we felt as though we were
really in the country as we stood on the palm fringed back
lawn overlooking the calm blue waters of the lake. And so we
bought our home on South Lake without ever bothering to look
at a second one.
The lawyer's office at the time of the house-closing also be-
came the scene of our signing up to join a temple, for our law-
yer was deeply involved with getting new members for what
was then a new temple. Little did he know how vulnerable we
were on this score for in New York we had belonged to three
different congregations.
And so, this year as I sat in this temple edifice a far cry
from the rooms which housed us in the early years I looked
around at the sea of faces filling the hall from stem to stern.
Sprinkled through the worshipping group, but very much in evi-
dence, were the faces I remembered from the years long ago
when this present building was but a dream to our temple
membership.
And as I looked at the group, I felt pride at some of the
accomplishments of this "older generation." Surely, this was a
bi tt< r Jewish community than when we entered it. Not just our
lie, lnit all the temples have grown. This "older generation"
ran the building drives and financed most of them. This same
gi neration spread the arms of Jewish life in many other direc-
tions. Through them Jewish organizations were born, and they
grew under their guidance. Through them Federation was horn,
and it grew under their leadership. A myriad of other services
the Jewish community were initiated and grew with their
i P.
Thinking back. I also looked ahead and decided that the
younger generation did get from their elders some things that
were good. At least as the older generation passes the ball to
th- younger generation, the working tools are there. Our younger
ration can reach higher because they are standing on the
shoulders of the older generation! So excuse me if my pride in
our "older" group shows through every now and then.
fc
-U
Cynde and Jesse Martin's 30th anniversary party marked
the first occasion in almost four years that the entire Martin
family had been together. With Ricky and his family living up
North and Melissa at college in Boston, it took a big day for all
of them to converge on Hollywood and join their younger
brother Bobby, who is in high school here, and celebrate the day
with their parents. To make the occasion even more memorable,
Cynde and Jease's grandson. Reed Alexander Martin, was un-
doubtedly the most uninhibited dancer on the dance floor.. This
three-year-old is already a graduate of Radcliffe nursery
school, that is. All of us who watched this little one singing,
dancing and clapping to the music couldn't help but remember
his father. Ricky, when he was not much bigger and was playing
concerts in this area.
Most of us who were there have known Cynde and Jesse
for many, many years and it was a joy to spend the evening with
tfiem and join in their celebration. From the Aranows to the
Yorras and all the alphabet in between, all of their old friends
w.-re then- Jesse, incidentally, was the first person I met in
Hollywood for he sold us our house and stocked the refrigerator
for our arrival.
The setting was poolside at Dorothy and Jesse Fines. The
occasion was an anniversary party that the Fines gave for
Annette and Bernie Milloff. The night was warm and starry,
the food was great and the "beautiful people" included Sue and
Harry Permesly, Marcia and Stan Silver. Carolyn and Milton
Caster. Gert and Nat Allen, the Art Franzas. Caril Freehling
(hubby Junie was out of towni and Kllie Hollander who stopped
in to wish her sister and brother-in-law well but left to be with
her hubby. Asfaer, who was laid up with a bad back.
, EAL President Colls For Study Of Pollution Effect
Space Still Available
In Jan. 18 Group Tour
World War II Air Force officer,
Norman D. Tilles of Providence,
R.I., was elected national com-
mander of the Jewish War Vet-
erans at the JWV's annual na-
tional convention in Houston.
He will serve for one year.
Would you like to have dinner
with a cabinet minister at the
Knesset or perhaps kiddush at the
President's home?
Maybe you'd like to spend a
Sabbath on a walking tour of Je-
rusalem or climb Massada and
feel within you the impact of its
importance to all Jews.
Would you like to discover the
special feeling of Israel learn a
bit about its nast and hear the
promise of its future?
All this will be possible for a
select groun of 30 Hollywood resi-
dents participating in an Opera-
tion Israel trip led by outstand-
ing members of the Jewish com-
nvmity.
IA^AAMA^^^ix^^^^^
Mrs. Herman Is Hillcrest
Hadassah Brunch Speaker
Mrs. Robert Berman will be the
speaker at a brunch meeting of
the Hillcrest Hadassah at 11:30
a.m. Tuesday. Oct. 17 at Hillcrest
Recreation Hall No. 1. Mrs. Ber-
man is a past president of the
Mount Scopus Group of Hadassah
and of the Hollywood chapter.
This brunch is planned for both
members and prospective members.
Mrs. Louis Unterberger. chairman
j of the meeting, is accepting reser-
! vat'oik
The group which is open to both
men and women, will leave on
Thursday, Jan. 18, and return on
Sunday, Jan. 28. It is the only Op-
eration. Israel tpur, w^th^pacc still
available for men and women; it
is therefore suggested that per.
sons interested in making the trip,
or obtaining additional information
about it, contact the Jewish Wei.
fare Federation office immedi-
ate'.v
Operation Israel trips are es-
pecially noteworthy because they
enable the participants to see
places and meet people in Israel
the average tourist d'>s not.
Among the sites to be visited are
the Western Wall. Betholehem,
the Jordan Valley, Jericho. West
Bank, the Golan Heights and many
other historic places of interest to
all Jews.
Operation Israel participants will
get the special feeling of the coun-
try by meeting its people, includ-
ing the Israelis in border kibbut-
zim, newcomers from the Sonet
Union, prominent government of-
ficials and the man in the street.
In addition to the special nature
of the arrarrjements made for
participants, the travel and hotel
arrangements are all on a deluxe
basis while the price is minimal.
; The January trip, which is I'mited
I to 30 persons, will cost |83S
NEW YORK Mans experi-
ences with technology have been
mixed causing disruption to the
natural environment and yet serv-
ing mankind by providing a higher
standard of living and reducing en-
vironmental damage.
Samuel L. Higginbottom. presi-
dent and chief operating officer of
Eastern Airlines told a Columbia
University Dean's Day audience
last week that man should, there-
fore, adopt the rule of selecting
"the best alternative solution." He
observed that newer electrical
generation plants can cause pollu-
tion and that problem must be
met but against that one has
to measure what damage would
be done if the same amount of
energy were produced by older
coal burning plants or, if some
groups had their way by indi-
vidual fireplaces."
Seagram's YO. Canadian.
For people who want the best
that life has to offer.
Very special.
Very Canadian.
Very right.

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Friday, September 29. 1972
*-knlsti norktlar, and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
Halperns To Present
lustrated Lecture
"A Journey to the Western
Wall." presented by Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham B. Halpern will be the
MR. and MK. ABRAHAM HAIPIRH
program for the Temple Beth El
Sisterhood's luncheon meeting,
in the temple auditorium.
Blanche and Abe are newcom-
ers to South Florida and new mem-
bers of Temjjle Beth El. Their or-
iginal lecture-recital will be illus-
trated with dramatic readings, re-
corded music and songs.
The history of the "Wall" its
liberation June 7, 1967 and its sig-
nificance to world Jewry and man-
kind are incorporated in an en-
tertaining, educational and emo-
tional experience.
Mr. and Mrs. Ha'oern fo-med
the nucleus of the Habima Guild, a
dramatic group of the New Bruns-
wick Jewish Community Center
many years ago. Together they
have been active in numerois
Jewish social and civic organiza-
Tuesday. Oct. 10. at 11:30 a.m., tions- Thsy currently use their
talents to help raise money for
research into the causes of myas-
thenia gravis, a rare muscular
diease.
Question
Box
By RABBI RAM l TCI. 4. FOX
(c). 1972, Jewish Telegraphic Aiceiicy)
Why does the congregation re-
cite the verso in the Pnalms
"Light Ik sown for the right-
eous ." (Psalms 97:11) be-
fore the Kol Nidr.- is chanted
on Yom Kippur we?
Many claim that this practice
was instituted because of the cus-
tom to light many candles in the
synagogue on the eve before Yom
Kippur. The verse from the Psalms
would then be chanted to indicate
1 that the candles represent the
souls of the worshippers and that
on Yom Kippur their sins will be
forgiven and tliey will all be judged
amongst the righteous thus deserv-
ing the light of life.
Generally speaking the day of
Yom Kippur is one which is tradi-
tionally faced with an air of con-
fidence in one's sell and in one's
fellow humans thus all are de-
clared righteous on this day of
forgiveneM and atonement.
Why do many observe the
practice of lighting candles in
the synagogue before Yom Kip-
pur begins?
A number of reasons are given
for this custom. Some claim that
this is done to provide enough
light for those Jews who spend
the whole night in the synagogue
praying. Others claim that this is
done to honor the festival of Yom
Kipour which is a festival of cele-
bration in spite of the serious re-
flections of the day.
While other festivals arc honored
with feasting and drinking, Yom
Kippur, a fast day. cannot be so
honored. Consequently, extra lights
are kindled, especially in the syna-
gogue where the whole day is
spent by the congregants.
Some claim that the lights glor-
ify the Almighty and express our
faith in Him as the prophet wrote
"Glorify the Lord with lights"
'Isaiah 24:15). Some claim that
the light is an indication of man's
fate for the new year. The Talmud
(Kerttut 5o> states that if a man
wishes to know whether or not
he will survive in the coming year
he is to light a candle before Yom
Kippur and if the candle is not ex-
tinguished during the day he will
live through the year.
Some light candles both for the
living and for the deceased to ex-
press their belief in the immortal-
ly of the deceased souls. In some
communities, pious women would
make special candles for Yom Kip-
Pur using the string that was em-
Ployed to measure the perimeter
f the cemetery as wicks to indi-
cate this belief in immortality.
Reservations for the luncheon
must be made by Oct. 5.
TYKES
TeEnS and
T\a/EnT|Es
The USY group which travel-
ed to Russia this summer is
planning a reunion sometime
this winter and Marta Rottnian
w ho was a member, hopes to go
East from college and join them.
There are tennis lessons for
all young people over 9 years
of a^e at Jefferson Park and
at Driftwood. They only cost
75 cents for 12 sessions. All of
you who are interested can call
the Hollywood Recreation De-
partment. They'll give you the
details.
Leslie Buchblnder made the
Dean's list at Monmoath Col-
lege.
B'nai R'rith Girls of Temple
Sinai held their installation re-
cently and all the gals got out
of their jeans and into long
gowns for the occasion.
Youth Council Plans
All-Day Teen Outing
Food and fun will be the order of
the day at the first get-together
of the season for the teen-aged
members of the Hollywood Jewish
community.
Plans for the Sunday, Oct. 8,
gathering were formulated at a
recant meeting of the Hollywood
Jewish Welfare Federation Youth
Council. The day's outing will in-
clude a barbecue, swimming, bas-
ketball, baseball, football and many
kinds of entertainment including
^-oup singing. As a special fea-
Hre, facilities for viewing the Dol-
phin game will be provided.
Coord'natir.g the plans for the
day's outing will be S?ott Snyder,
"hnirman of the picnic committee
Tnd eommi'ti-e memb?rs Katy
Nfewrrpn. Wendy Berk, I-aura
Katz, Joshua Jaffe, and Phil Kap-
lan.
Buses leaving from the Medical
Center at 46th Avenue and Sheri-
dan Street at 12:30 p.m. will trans-
port the young people to the pio-
nie site. They will return to the
Medical Center at 5:30 p.m.
Teen-agers wishing to swim are
asked to bring their own suits and
towels. Donati"n for the day's Ac-
tivities (including food) will*be
25 cents" """
The Youth Council has decided
to name a temporary group of
o'ficors until such time as an
"'ection can be held and the elected
officers installed.
Hearfng the list of temporary
offi-e-ho'ders is Barbara Horn,
"resident: ScoU Snvder, vice pres-
'dont; Darvl Jill Drickman, secre-
'a'-v; Kathy Newman, treasurer,
a"d Laura Katz. corresponding
secretary.
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-.<-r**Cef*
Page 8-
Jen 1st fWrkfton and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 29.
1972
BuildingTo Building
There will be square-dancing at the Fairways Royalo Saturday
in Abe Turk is president of the Ownoi-s Association then while
1. i Turk presto i over the Women's Social club.
Or Al Rosenthal, who is publishing a newspai>er at the Parker
P ,i/i. is looking for help with it from anyone in the building who's
interested Fairways South Social Club i- planning an "Evening I
m Hi.- A on Oct. 12 Paradise by the Sea has regular Sunday:
rllng brunches which everyone seems to enjoy.
There will be a four-day cruise aboard the Flavia for members
ol the So iai Club of Imperial Towers North. The cruise leaves on !
ndaj December i Norma Left or Jean Ackerman will take resor-
' i Mac Mandeibaum an the new assistants to houaa chairman Ben
i i ... the Fairways iti\ lera
I'h. Social flub at Hillcresl -'1 is one ol the busiest in the area.
I ent chairman Lei Salzstein along with his committee al-
.> \......i te hat.....mething on the fire for their members. In ad.li-
1 n to the entertainment at the Hlllcrest Countrj Club just recently
ii group ha- been to the Playboy Plaza where ihey .saw a burlesque
-' rw and to the Eden Roc where they saw the show- ami had dinner.
| Doris Alber is back at Hlllcresl afti i a trip up north lor the arrival
i new grandchild. She was out playing golf on the course with
}! lot Lane.
.\ir.s. Harry Wasscr i- hen ling a group of women at the Fairways
P. iiia wiio are engaged in making dolls they plan to Rive to needy j
ohildren 't the holiday time. Mrs. Was-..- has done this work for
y. ars but at the Fairways -be Is loading an enthusiastic croup who
Have set a coal of 400 dolls by the holiday season. Mrs. Sidney
Schwartz and Mrs. David Letchingsr arc assisting Mrs. VVasser. and |
mere then 20 women are working on the project, so it looks like a
gojd many youngsters will be able to enjoy the fruit of their efforts.
Cochairmen Chosen
For Jan. 25 Forum
At Nova High School
Mrs James Fox Miller and Mrs.
Richard Temlak have been chosen
to servo as cochairmen for the
annual Mental Health Forum to
lie held .Inn 29 at Nova High
School. The forum is sponsored
jointly by the National Council of,
Jewish Women, Broward Section.'
and the Mental Health Association
of Broward County.
Working with the oochainw n
will l>e Mrs. Allan Podis, hostesses;
Mrs. Ha vey Taylor, mailing; Mrs
Minion S. Levin, publicity; Mrs.
D. Lieberman, printing; Mrs. Sid-
ney Weiss, evaluation: Mrs. Leon
Cut 1-r and Mrs. David Friend
hospitality, and Mrs. Elliot KKi-
man, posters.
Mrs Arthur Alexander is presi- ,
dent of the Broward Section ol
Council; Mrs. Power II Sharretts
is executive director of the Brow-
'I County Mental Health Associa-
tion. If
ORGANIZATION REPORTS
Miramar Chapter
Of Pioneer Women
By MRS. si K < OOI'KK i
Financial Secretary
his 25tk anniversary is a mile-,
si ne in the history of the state of
1- ael.
The early pioneers, or the first 1
Chulitzim, as they were called in
those daj -. came to a barren land.
The) toil d and many sacrificed
themselves in older to build a
nation aii 1 rebuild a country so
ax to esi. blish their independence.
Aj- we all know, they have opened
n i at.\ to millions of nevM
(i ners.
'ii..- i- where Pioneer Women's
' in ani/ation. the Moetzet.
Hapoalot in Israel took a vital,
pi rt, strl big to create bettor so-
cial and economic conditions so
that the newcomers <-an become
in ifula id self respecting citizens,
i .11--. r Women are very active
In .;> Ul '.1 Slate-:. Canada. Mex- ,
lco, Ai iittna, Brazil, Chile, Peru,
t u tuaj England, France, Bel-
5 It .n ,ii. : Australia.
ii conjunction with Moetzet Ho-
rn ilet, ive Pioneer Women were
b! e in Invest our money and time
in many projects in Israel such
a- Chikiren Centers (more than
Instil ition-i. vocational traln-
i ; youth training in agriculture;
Gar Yiladon (nurseries and kin-
.. jartl l) also hostels which
1.. ;, car< of the new olim, teach-
ji g them to adjust to the life of;
. luntry by learning the He-
brew Iai ind to find their
|.. .I-, omically.
.' of the Southeastern region
in Florida are proud ol our s|ie-
cli nroji '. a new children's home
v : eh i- In the process of being
In t in Kiriyal Mot/kin (Haifa).
-\ ,m :i n :'n.in i r Women of this
a who articii ated in a pilgrim-
- i i l- ael la-' November, and
attended the laying of the corner-
stone, was Mrs. Aida Herman of;
the Miramar Chapter.
Pioneer Women of Miramar is
also affiliated with the Labor Zion-
ist Histadrut, Jewish National!
Fund, Israel Bonds, Hebonim, the;
Youth Movement, American and
North Amcricun Sections of the
World Jewish Congress, Jewish
Teachers' Seminary and the Ameri-
can Association for Jewish Educa-
tion.
In Israel, Moetzet Hapoalet
plss/S a vital part in the Kupat
Olhn I hospitals of Israel on a so-
cial service level!. They also give
helping hand to the Ovdot Imot
(working mothers). All of this is
made possible by our loving work.
UHaH~ of ^Jad %P
JOSEPH ILSOP
Continued from Page 4
circumstances of that moment.
ADD. FINALLY, that the
primary long-term aim of the
President's entire diplomatic
program is to pass the desi>er-
ate turning |X)int. now lying just
ahead, without Hitler-like con-
sequences.
You can see, then, why the at-
mosphere of the presidential
campaign can be. Indeed must be
called hallucinatory. A good deal
of the blame belongs to the
prose
WITH A FEW honorable ex-
ceptions like William Beecher
of the New York Times, the
U.S. press now takes McGovern-
like views on such matters. The
central political fact in the
world landscape is therefore too
unpleasant to report or discuss.
In these circumstances, you
cannot blame the candidates.
But it is hard to be charitable
about the liberal intellectual
community, where the tendency
to self-delusion ultimately orig-
inates.
'Si inch as Torah''
Services Planned
Simehas Torah or the festival of
loy, will be celebrated Friday at
7:45 p.m.. with a Simehas Torah
family service and consecration of
first granV rs and new students in
the Religious School of Temple
Beth El
Parents and grandparents are
invited to participate in this wor-
ship experience as the children
are consecrated to the spiritual
ideal- ol the Jewish faith. As me-
mentos of the occasion. Torah
Scrolls will be presented to the
first grade children.
The children's choir will par-
ticipate, and members of the Youth
Group will take part in the Torah
I Voces- ion with singing and danc-
inr.
Saturda) morning. Yizkor mo-
mortal prayers will be recited
luring the concluding festival wor-
ship service which w.n be held a'
10:30.
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Hillel Enlarges Teaching Staff
An enlarged staff of 15 regular
teachers' and six specialty teach-
ers, comprises the faculty at Hillel
Community Dny School this year.
according to s statement by Its
principal. Rabhl Dov Bidniek. Some
of the stalf are new recruits: oth-
in wore affiliated with the school
la_t year.
... 1
Returnini; lor her second year
in kindergarten is Mrs. Dorothy,
Gruen, who brings a vast back-
ground ol experience and knowl-
l from her many year- of
teachlnc. children, not only In nur-
i >i lev and kin lergartens, but also
in afternoon Talmud TorahS.
Working with her will \- Mrs.
Simla LeshctZ, who worked last
vi ar ai an aide. ______I
Other teaehers. Including m,<
Ann Newman. Miss Naohama Gn>
man. Mrs. Dinn Axel rod. Mrs. Mar
sha Zedeck. Mrs. Michel i,'.' Rer*
Mrs. Joan Sanv.iels and Mrs. Clalnj
Cohen, taught at the school last
year.
Among the new- additions to the
staff ant) Mrs. Kathy Rosengarten
in nursery school; Mr- Sand*
Prosant Miss Susan Kutchin
Minium Khnbrig, Mordecal C*
mint and Jerry Kat/.
Special teachers will includ,
Mrs. Mono Parker, art; Mrs. Claim
I ohen. special science exp ri nents,
and Mr. and Mrs. Moti Gil M .
Iirrw and Israeli songs and dances.
na a Jiii
Barnett Bank of Hollywood
it- Sl'**l Wlfi Axnut
Pnont 236222

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SERVING CONSERVATIVE and REFORM JEWISH FAMILIES


Friday, September 29, 1972
+,kislh ftrrid/fan and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9-
PERSONALITY PROFILE
Dr. Abraham S. Fischler
Temple Israel Of
iVliramar Holding
Special Services
IK"

By AUnEV M.I.I \
"Younj? people t
extremely liberal ami more con-
cerned with the injustices of man
In man and thus they tiecome part
ol all radical croups. They should
be made more aware of the con-
sin ictive channels by which one
can brine about change. Part of
education must |>oint out the need
for social values and strategics as
paii <>f 'he educational process.
This should be done at .junior and
senior high school ages in Sunday
School as well as in colleges and
ut.iversities. These programs
should stress decision making. We
have the information but don't
know how to make the decisions.
Young people must learn to con-
sider all the alternatives before
si lecting the alternative." declared
Dr. Abraham S. Fischler, presi-
dent of Nova University, who
Keeps himself abreast of every-
toward the field of education.
Having been raised traditionally,
hll family life imbued him with a
ri verent respect for education and
the drive to further himself and
benefit others. Alter obtaining his
degree in Biochemistry, Abe
Fischler found the field too Intro- |
smv.s his own continuing educa-
tion.
Upon his arrival in Hollywood.
Abe Fischler became a member of
the Family Service of the Jewish
Welfare Federation and the local
I'.'nai B'rith. He was elected to the
Uoard of Trustees of Temple
Beth El, and is a member of the
Religious School Committee.
It was the novelty and challenRe
of a new institution that brought
him to Hollywood. Nova Universi-
ty, as a graduate institution In-
terested in resolving some of the
problems of mankind and as a
research-oriented institute was
too challenuinK for Abe Fischl-
er to turn down. He )>ointed out
that Nova is the first accredited
university to offer a Doctor of
Kducation degree es|>ecially design-
ed for practicing administrators
who hold Master's degrees and are
already state certified in a "clust-
er format" so they can continue to
work. Just recently Nova con-
ducted its first Institute, which
was attended by 250 Florida
principals. By October the overall !
enrollment will be increased to
550, he says.
This fall Nova University is
> 101 KERBIL, Executive Direcfr,
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood
Roth Ilashanah and Yom Kippur for the year 573.3 have passed an*
we are now in ihe midst of Sukkot and so it is time for the fall St
to begin. People are returning from their northern homes and vaca-
tions, a- the autumn days are getting shorter. The children are in
school, religious schools have started and the social season begins. It.
is also a time for the Jewish organizations the Sisterhoods the
Men's Clubs to commence in earnest.
This is a very special year, and I hope that in each of the things
we do we contemplate its uniqueness, it is the 25th anniversary >
the re-birth of the Slate of Israel. This is a time that we should
the significance of what Israel has and can contribute to the American
Jewish community. It can aid in strengthening our feelings about Juda-
ism as a people, as a culture and ethnic group. It can help us becom.-
aware of those aspects of Judaism which will make us belter human
beings. It can develop and fortify our understanding of ourselves and
our place in society to a much greater extent than it lias In the
There is probably some coincidence involved hut as you know Is*
- Thai" is a very lucky number in Judaism. It means life." The
mystics will tell us that Israel's Silver Anniversary in the year 5733
has great significance since the numbers added together total "18."
,erted for his outgoing personaU- | trtmg_a similar procedure for
is. so he decided to direct his goals
toward the field ofeducution.
The father of three children
Bruce.a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Hartford now working to-
ward his master's degree in early
rhildhood education at Nova Uni-
versity; Michael, a student at
J.u ksonvillc University, and Lorl,
a student at Nova High School
(Mike and Lori are both active
members of Temple Beth El's
Senior Youth Group) Dr. Fischl-
11 still manages to find time to
contribute, his knowledge and en-
thusiasm to the community and to
travel extensively in his desire to
contribute to the betterment of
education. He feeLs this also en-
Protest Received
By Supreme Soviet
By special Repeal
MOSCOW A request by 50
Jews that the recently Impaeed
education tax on emigrants be
discussed during the current ses-
sion of the Supreme Soviet was
delivered to Russian officials
here last week.
Police were understood to
have detained more than 10 MM
in an effort to head oil any trou-
ble revolving around considera-
tion of the request by the Soviel
Parliament.
Two protest lettem were de-
livered by the 50 Jew* at the
reception office of the Supreme
No\1et, located only a few
block* from the Kremlin.
Israel has officially stated its
opposition to the payment of
any such tax, which has been
widely condemned by Jew ish
and non-Jewish leaders in the
United States and throughout
the world.
Junior College teachers who hold
Master's degrees and wish to ob-
tain their doctorates while they
continue to work.
Another aspect with which Dr.
Fischler has been concerned for
th< past several years is The Uni-
versity School-until this time an
independent non-profit school
operating from the Nova campus.
During this coming year the Uni-
versity School will become an in-
tegral part of Nova University
and move into new facilities on the
southwest portion of the campus.
Dr. Joseph i headmaster and the school will
become a part of the Institute for
Early Childhood and Open Educa-
tion, directed by Dr. Marilyn
Segal. In September of 1973, the
University School will expand, so
that in 12 years a student can
corn his high school diploma and
complete the first two years of
college.
The undergraduate school will
be conducted through Independent
study and seminars, utilizing a new
learning system. The New York
Institute of Technology, located
on the Nova campus, already has
more than 100 students enrolled
rangirig in age from 18 to 65. All
members of the community may i
a\ail themselves of this program
if they are qualified the advan-
tage being that individuals may:
earn advanced degrees in the time
frame they set for themselves.
Dr. Fischler is planning his first
trip to Israel with his wife, Shirl-
ey, this year. To Abe this is an
exciting nation and he is thrilled
that in spite of the constant threat
of war. it has been capable of ex-
porting technological know-how to
older nations and has managed to
survive. "This can only add great
pride and recognition to those of
us who live here," he says.
It can truly be said of Abe
Fischler that the Broward County
community has benefited from his
decision to make this his home.
Special Hoshnna Rabba Services
will be held at 8:30 a.m. on Friday
at Temple Israel of Miramar. The
late Friday evening service will
be at 8:30 p.m. with Cantor Abra-
ham Koster chanting the liturgy
and Rabbi Avrom Drnzin asking
the question in his sermon ''What
Kind Of Holiday Is This?"
The Shemini Atzent service "ill
be at 9 a.m. Saturday. Yizkor Me-
morial services will commence at
10..30 a.m.
The celebration of the festival
of Simchat Torah I The Rejoicing
in the Torah I will begin at 7:30
p.m. Saturday evening. All of the
children in the temple will join
with their parents to carry the
scrolls in procession and join in
the festive occasion. Members of
the Religious School faculty will
be present to lead the children in
song and dance.
The Hakafot will be dedicated
lo the Jews in the Soviet Union
who are not allowed to celebrate
the festivals, and are now pre-I At temple on Yom Kippur I wondered why there were n many-
vented from emigrating by op- people standing during Yizkor Service, especially since all the ai> ri
presslve rules which require fan-'temple had been sjxjken for by temple members or purchased a.irt
ta-stic ransoms. The entire com-, there were no available scats,
munity is invited to participate j
Saturday night, and in the Sim- It was obvious, therefore, that many people, not members of a iv
chat Torah services which will be temple, came lo Yizkor Services. They had not paid membership dues
held at 9 a.m. Sunday. The Torah \ nor even a sum for a scat. What I found interesting and heartwarming
I recessional will be at 9:4j a.m. was M.y Wl,,.,, wok.om<.(1 and atkBd to ,ak(1 their p,a(.e anion ,..
congregation.
Mrs. Baxter Named
To Head Committee
Irving Canner. finance vice pres-
ident of the Hillel Community Day '
School, has announced the ap- j
nointment of Mrs. Harvey Baxter
as chairman of the third annual :
dinner-dance to he held at thei
Fden Roc Hotel Saturday evening, |
Nov. 18. Dancing in the Cotillon
Room of the hotel will follow a i
cocktail hour and dinner.
Mrs. Baxter, whose husband is
legal advisor of the school, re-
cently assumed the position of
pi i sident of the PTA. She is a
member of the National Council of
Jewish Women. ORT and repre-
sents Hillel at thi> Women's Divis-
ion of the Greater Miami Federa-
tion.
Serving with Mrs. Baxter on the
dinner-danc" committee are Mrs.
Mel Druckcr, Mrs. Herb Gold.
Mrs. Lee Duffner and Mrs. Mar-
shall Baltuch.
5 JDL Members Arrested
In Los Angeles Bombing
LOS ANGELES (WNSI
Members of the Jewish Defense
league here went from door to
door last week in Jewish sec-
Cons of Los Angeles, seeking
donations for bail bonds for five
JDL members who were arrested
on charges of bombing the Holly-
wood home of Mohammed Sha-
ath, a Palestinian immigrant.
Mr. Shaath was not at home,
but his wife and two infant Chil-
dren were, when a pipe bomb
was thrown at the building.
N'ithei Mrs. Shaath nor the chil-
dren were injured by the fly-
ing; debris, police reported.
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I am sure that there were some who felt it unfair that thei
people who did not contribute to the temple should over-crowd the
sanctuary and cause some discomfort; but then, there were others,
who felt that no matter how distant some people were from the tem-
ple and from Judaism their religion was a comj>elling, drawing nc -t
to come to memorialize their departed d'-ar ones within the atmos-
phere of the solemnity of this Holy of Holy Days.
It seems that one of the missions that we should set for OtWSeh *
is involving these people in Judaism and welcoming them to join as ,a
this specialy year of rebirth. Hopefully, they too can become aw a V
that they have a contribution to make to the future of the peo]
"Israel."
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Start an aasy. systematic savings plan.
Than watch your money grow
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The First National Banks pay liberal
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Page 10-
+Jmlsbthrkikin and Shofar <* Hollywood
Friday, September 29. 1972
The Story Of Cory--One Of
The Children Aided By ECD
He looks like a small angel
with his platinum blonde hair
worn in an English boy cut, long
curling lashes that frame blue-
green eyes as changeable as the
sea, a wide grin with one flash-
ing dimple.
He is not an ansjel. He needed
help. The YMHA Early Child-
hood Development program has
provided that help.
I'll call the boy Cory This is
not his true name, of course,
but the facts are true. I can
vouch for that, because I am
his mother, and I love him.
Cory was a happy, healthy,
outgoing baby and 'oddler. His
troubles started when he passed
his third birthday. Little by lit-
tle he had become frustrated.
fattiest, contrary, ansry. bored,
unhappy. In short, he had be-
come a problem child.
What dw a parrnt do tinder
the circtiimtaneeH? The heart-
break fe almost unbearable at
times, but one thing was clear.
I could not allow him to frow
up this way.
We began the usual route,
trips to doctor*. An IQ test re-
vealed Cory has average intelli-
gence and shows precocity in
some areas. The doctor was
firm. "Find a nursery' school im-
mediately." It seems that play-
ing with neighborhood children
is not the answer for a child
like Cory He needs supervised
P'ay.
If you believe in "Kismet"
then would you believe that a
few months earlier I had met
one of the "Y" ECD teachers
who mentioned the nursery
school program to me. I remem-
bered her very positive account
and called the school right away
It was the best thing I ever did.
After two conferences with
the supervisor Helen Welnstock
and a "trial run" for Cory in the
classroom one morning, we
agreed to try it for two we*ks
and see If he would settle down
and adjust.
Well, "try it you'll like it."
For Cory, trying meant loving it
at first sight. The change in him
is unbelievable, surpassing even
my wildest dreams. He is re-
emcrging as the happy, charm-
ing child he once was. His
teacher, who at first was pre-
pared for the wo-st. is very
pleased with him. and he is im-
proving in social behavior every
day.
Cory's whole world at this
time revolves around the nursery
school and the children. He
would like to hug and kiss them
all from sheer joy. Every after-
noon at home he brings out
paper and pencil and we must
draw a picture of every child
in h'a c'ass and write down the
name of each one.
He has leen with ECD for two
months and the high point for
us was the first Passover Sedar
when he gave the blevlng for
the wine in Hebrew (which he
learned at the ramUellghting
eeremonies on Fridays), sang
the Passover songs his teachers
had taught him. and shyly talk-
ed about the "Four Questions."
What a happy moment!
Cory' takes part in each ac-
tivity with great enthusiasm
painting, wading, singing, swing-
ing, strawberry picking who
can decide on a Tavor:te? Don't
forget the milk and cookie break.
He is still talking about the
great dav his teacher asked him
to pass the cups.
Now I can hardly remember
when the "Y" wasn't a part of
our lives. Corv's and mine. I'm
active in the PTA and love help-
ing out just as much as Cory
loved passing the cups. The
other mothers have been won-
deriiil to me and made me feel
I "tv'one" right from the start.
What began as a two week
trial has turned Into a perma-
nent arrangement wMh nlais fir
nursery school nevt year, the
"Y" kindergarten eventually and
summer camp sandwiched in
between.
FACT:
UJA -fohcJs aye uhgently needed
i by Vhe JeiuisVi Aqency for equipment,
development ahd research -fbr-
hospitr
Israe
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ilKTRIC MOTOR RiPAIR
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MOTORS & PUMPS
An types of pumps repaired
AL MAR
989-5823
2S1 MIRAMAR PARKWAY
MIRAMAR. FLORIDA
Although we live over 10
miles from the "Y." we're never
late getting to school. Why 8 a.m.
every morning, a full 30 minutes
before' we' have to leave, my'
son. all dressed, eyes shining,
is standing at the door.
"Mama." he calls, "I'M
READY!"
Religious
Services
HAllANDAlE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative. 416 N.E. 8th Avenue
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartx. Cantor
Jacob Danziger.
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative)
6920 S.W. 35th St.. Rabbi Avrom
Dnazin. Cantor Abraham Koster.
i Friday. Sept. 29, 8:30 a.m. Special
Hoxhana Kabha Services 8:30 p.m.
srrmon topic: "What Krnd of Holi-
day Is Thlf?" Saturday 9 a.m.. She-
mini Atieret Service, 10:30 a.m. Yix-
kor Meromlal Services; 7:30 p.m. Sim-
chat Torah. Sunday 9 am Simchat
Torah Services, 9:45 a.m. Torah Pro-
cessional. Friday. Oct. 6, R:30 p.m.,
sermon topic: "Beginning Again."
a------
H Oil Y WOOD
----
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1351 S.
14th Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5001
Thomas Street, Hollywood. Rabbi
Robert Frazin.
TEMPLE BETH AHM, 310 Southwell
2nd Avenue. Cantor Salamon Benar-
rochAaaiated by Lay Leader Her-
bert Smith.
Friday SMS p.m. Saturday 9 _ra., fol
lowed by Klddnsh.
a
TEMP>LE SINAI (Coarvatlve) 11
Johnson Street. Rabbi David Shapiro
nter Yehuda Heilbraun.
Bar Mitzvah
LISA KITgHXER
Lisa, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Kushner, will celebrate
her Bat Mitzvah Saturday morn-
ing, Oct. 7, during the Temple
Solel services at Emerald Hills
Country Club.
to & tr
JUDITH FELLER
Judith, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Isaac Feller, will celebrate
her Bat Mitzvah Friday evening,
Oct. 6, at Temple Beth Shalom.
Cr &
MARY KLEIN
Mary Ann, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Klein, will celebrate her
Bat Mitzvah Friday evening. Oct.
6, at Temple Sinai in Hollywood.
LARRY GOLDMAN
Larry, the son of M'\ and Mrs.
Bernard c.oldman, wi'l celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Oct. 7
i Trt~T*- let-nil nf Mirnmar.
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ihf {calendar
otntnuni
MONDAY, OCTOBER t
National Council for Jewish Women, Hollywood section
Meeting 7:30 reception Temple Sinai.
B'nai B'rith Women, Hollywood Chapter Luncheon
Noon.
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 3
Temple Israel of MrfWrttar A BrowWrd Jewish Singles
Costume Party Sisterhood Temple Sinai Meeting 8
p.m. Temple Sinai.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4
Brandeis University Women's Division Hollywood Chap-
ter Membership Tea Noon.
Young Leaders Council of Jewish Welfare Federation
Buffet Supper Meeting 7 p.m. home of Dr. Sam
Meline, 4800 Madison St.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5
Miramar Chapter of Pioneer Women Meeting Noon
Miramar Recreation Center.
B'nai B'rith Women, Hollywood Chapter Board Meeting
7:30 p.m. 736 SW 4th Court, Hallandale.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8
Sheridan Heights Chapter of Women's American ORT
Art Show & Sale 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Emerald Hills Coun-
try Club.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 9
Pioneer Women's Clubs Luncheon and Seminar 10 a.m.
Algiers Hotel.
ijewish Welfare Federation Goal Setting Dinner.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Meeting and Entertainment
11:30 a.m. Temple Beth El
WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 11
National Women's Committee of Brandeis University. Holly-
wood Chapter Meeting 10 a.m. Galahad South
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Installation Dinner 6:30
p.m. Temple Beth El.
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ridoy. September 29, 1972
Jenisf fkridiatjn and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SEGAl
The 'Jewish Vote' Is In Transition
Joe Alsop and Nicholas von Hoffman in solo
flights and Flow-land Evans with Robert Novak as
a journalistic duo have already handed a blfi slice
of Uw. 1972-"Jew**--vote" to'
President Nixon. The signs this
year are full of promise for a big
lift for Nixon among Jews in the
United States.
No one will deny that the fate
f Israel is a key factor in the
prophecies about the Jewish vote.
Had the presidential election
taken place when Secretary of
State William P. Rogers was pressing sharply for
Israeli withdrawal from land held prior to
1967 by the Arabs, a Democratic candidate would
probably have shown groat strength in Jewish
waroS. But now that President Nixon has given
every indication of adhering to modern U.S. policy
of helping to keep Israel viable, strong, and equip-
ped with ample defensive weaponry, the picture
has changed to a marked degree.
The changes are reflected in reports of pledges
hy leaders of large Jewish organizations, some of
them Democrats to the core in previous years, not
-only to tote for the President but to try td per-
suade others to do so and to help fill the Republi-
can coffers. In some quarters, there is considerable
disquiet about the identification of some of the
Jews-for-Nixon-in-1972 with well-known Jewish or-
ganizations. Efforts by Jewish community relations
experts to keep Jewish association labels out of
such tw*tings and turnings appear to have been
smashed this year. And this is certain to produce
hard feelings in certain quarters.
But beyond all these considerations, beyond
speculation that the Nixon forces seem destined
fest itself in November. For it Ls not only a fanatic
determination to set the Israel survival considera-
tion placed above all other issues that emerges but
to draw a much higher percentage of the vote in
Jew-Mi precincts than at any time since the Bill
Taft era.- there is indication that the new tide of
Jewish isolationism and inward-turning will mani-
a disaffection with old liberal coalitions that seems
to have fastened itself on wide sectors of ihe'Uewish
community. Ls there crime in the streets? Blame the
Democrats. Have Jews been dismayed by the possi-
bility that the Forest Hill housing project will give
blacks entree to a Jewish enclave? Blame the Demo-
crats. Arc there chiselers in abundance on welfare
rolls? Blame the Democrats. Is runaway inflation
steering us into a new depression? Blame the
Democrats.
All this has the heavy smell of scapegoat about
it. And some who have their eyes riveted on a much
broader time span than Election Day 1972. and
many more issues than the struggle for peace in the
Middle East are experiencing an uncomfortable
Jeeling that certain lessons of history are being
fudged over and certain commitments to economic
;ind social philosophy are being forgotten in the
rush to the new Jewish conservatism in American
politics.
Israel Newsletter
By CARL AiPERT
Vox Populi-Israel Style
I ITTIf UAH ;.. i_____. ....._..
IIKS THE LITTLE MAN i Israel wants to let off
steam, when he wants to voice his indignation
i.iinst bureaucracy, or against injustices, he finds a
landy outlet in the letterbox columns of the daily papers.
To be sure there are letters deal-
ing with politics, economics and
international issues, but what gives
the letterbox columas their charac-
ter are the communications which
deal with matters that affect the
Citizen directly. In this sense they
mirror the life of the community
faithfully. Even a small sampling
like this will give the idea
"What one sees in the streets of Tel Aviv creates
.... ,
Our Film Folk:
By HERBERT G. IUFT
Topol A Detective
JHK ISRAELI At TOR who appeared on the stage
of Her Majesty's Theatre as Tevye in the musi-
cal -Fiddler on the Roof and subsequently por-
trayed tt same part in the film
version at the British Pincwood
Studios, Haim Topol, now roams
the streets of London as an ec-
centric Anglo-Greek detective
shadowing Mia Farrow in the light
and frothy screen comedy, "The
Public Eye," produced by Hal B.
Wallis with veteran director Sir
Carol Reed behind the camera
Topol who won two Golden Globe Awards and
one Oscar"' nomination, is a man of many faces
ind multiple characterizations; the 60-year-old
-liilty-eyed Oriental Jew "Sallah"; a 72-year-old
N<- pendence against seven Arab countries in "Cast A
Giant Shadow"; the bearded patriarch Tevye cn-
lowed with five daughters in the Sholem Tleichem
: 'mi/ation; and his own age, the 35-year-old Julian
(Yistoforou, an agile, slim private eye, equip]>cd with
white trenchcoat, cap and the ever-present motor-
cycle, in the madcap farce from the playlet by Peter
Shaffer the delight of two continents.
Noted director Carol Reed who transposed a
Passover chant into the delightful movie, "A Kid
For Two Farthings," with his current offering went
from the Jewish East End quarters to the fashion-
able streets of Mayfair, Hyde Park, to Hampton
Court Palace, Westminister, the river Thames at
Parliament, the Georgian greenhouse at North-
humberland's Syon House, and the Dophinarium at
Windsor's Great Park.
Hal B. Wall* who produced a total of 300
motion pictures which netted him 137 Academy
Award nominations and 32 Oscars with "The
Public Eye" leaves the field of epic classics and
urns to a kaleidoscope view of London and a
dose-up of three people: the married couple por-
'rayed by Michael Jayxton (The Nicholas of Sam
Spiegel's "Nicholas and Akwandra") and elfish
Mia Farrow (mother of twins and wife of com-
imser-conductor Andre Previn) and as a "match-
rernaker" of inner joy and wisdom our old friend
Halm Topol who reflects on the stage and screen
humor that springs from a thousand years of suffer-
"K of our people.
* ...,...... ...... '. 11 mmmmi m \
the impression that many people haven't eaten for weeks
The people of Israel starving! They devour sandwiches
iee cream, cake, pizza, peanuts and sunflower seeds in
the street or at the movies. These are certainly not indi-
cations of a highly cultured society." Signed Moshe
Ooldstein, Tel Aviv.
In answer to some complaints, the spokesman of
the Israel Defense Forces writes: When soldiers are lined
up at road crossings, waiting for a lift, girl soldiers must
wait the.r turn. The rule is. first come gets the first lift.
No priority may be shown to anyone because of sex
That brought a reply from Reuben Baruchin of Haifa
mourning the decline of the glorious tradition of knight-
hood.
"When I dial 15 on the telephone to obtain the exact
time, why is the time always sixty seconds behind the
time signal on the radio? Can't we get some synchroni-
zation here?" Signed Aryeh Ben-David, Jerusalem.
The rush to commercialize Jerusalem and plaster the
skyline with gaudy hotels stimulates one reader to react
as follows! -Nothing wrong with the idea at all! We should
learn to appreciate the value of the tourist dollar. There's
plenty of room for more hotels. Why not one up on Mt.
Hcrzl? There's a lovely spot right next to the tomb. And
a hotel next to the Western Wall. For a fee, tourists can
blow the shofar, and for an additional fee they will be
able to carve their names on the stones of the wall. An-
other hotel can be next to the Dome of the Rock, and a
charge can be made for the privilege of laying the cor-
nerstone of the third temple. A hotel in the Kumran
Caves! Where else in the world can a tourist write his
own Dead Sea Scrolls and air-conditioned in the sum-
mer. We can become the most be-hotelled country in the
world, and every tourist will be able to utter the tradi-
tional blessing: Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King
of the Universe, who creates various kinds of hotels."
SignedDr. Raphael Kutscher, Jerusalem.
Other ess-respondents also go in for satire. Writes
one young woman: "Last Saturday I visited a friend of
mine at 50 Bari Street,, Tel Aviv. There is a special place
there reservi-d for cars of residents. By mistake I left
my car in the place adjacent to that which belongs to
my friend. When I emerged from the visit I found that
the air had been let out of one of my tires, and this de-
spite the fact th-it there were still plenty of other park-
ing spaces free. I vish at this time to express my thanks
to'Engineer Hanin to whom the parking space belonged,
and who apparently took care of my car. I am glad he
let the air out of only one tire. Obviously anyone eise
less cultured, or uneducated, would have dealt thus with
all four tires, and perhaps might have left his stamp
on other parts of the car as well. Mr. Hanin is obviously
a refined and educated person. My thanks to hb".."
Raja Jacobson, Rehovoth.
The letters that get Immediate results are those
which complain: "Why isn't -the garbage collected more
often in our neighborhood? Why hasn't my letter to a
certain government agency been answered. Why hasn't
the city repaired a hole in the road?"
Most common complaint: The rudeness of bus drivers.
And the most frequent letter of all, in one form or
another, reads: "The soldier who was given a lift from
Jerusalem to Tel Aviv last Sunday in a blue car and left
a package containing a pair of trousers and two books
may obtain same by telephoning ."
THE WORLD OF SHOW BIZ George Friedman
Sandy Has His Day
A s UEKTLV AS he used to slip third strikes past
unwary batters 2.390 of them in 2.325 innings
over 12 years Sandy Koufax entered baseball's
Hall of Fame in Cooperstown, N.Y. on Aug. 7 with
a brief sjieech extending "a greet deal of thanks"
to those who had had 'a lot mo.e faith than I had.
to he honest" that his "inglorious" start would lead
to superstaidom.
Later, surrounded in his hotel lobby by auto-
graph-seekers young and old, Sandy fielded a ques-
tion from your correspondent: Did it mean any-
thing to him that he was one of only two Jewish
members of the 134-man Hall of Fame (Hank
Greenberg having been elected in 1956)? If Koufax
resented the question, he didn't show it. replying
graciously and interrupting his signings to do
itthat "I'd rather be known as one of only nine
left-handed pitchers In the Hall of Fame." (There
are 25 righties enshrined. One of those other lef-
ties, as it happened, was being inducted the same
day Lefty Gomez. And two others were sitting
only a few yards away Lefty Grove and Rube
Marquard.
Sandy, showing no outward reaction when some"
one shouted "Mazel tov!." was then asked why he
hadn't discussed his religious beliefs in his otherwise
outspoken 1966 autobiography. "Koufax." He re-
sponded that "My personal life, as far as I'm con-
cerned, is personal," and said he hoped his ques-
tioner would understand. He was reminded that
there was in fact one point in his 293-page book in
which his Jewish pride in the best sense of the
word surfaced. It concerned his early contract
negotiations with the New York Yankees. After
courting him with several non-Jewish scouts, the
team sent a Jewish scout to handle the actual sign-
ing. "It offended us." be said in the book. "It was
just a little too obvious."
Handy Sandy, who will he 37 on Dec. 30, was
an admittedly 'indifferent" student; hut there was
fun with the neighborhood "nut," a boy named
Butch Sandy's grandmother used to throw water
on that "meshugana." but he survived and became
Buddy Haeketl.
After being rejected by the Yankees and the
I'm-burgh Pirates, he made it to the big leagues in
1955 with the Brooklyn Dodgers without having
thrown a pitch in the minors. He registered his first
win in his seventh game, striking out 14 Cincinnati
Beds along the way. Throughout his career, he re-
quested and received i>ei mission not to pitch on
the High Holidays.
Sandy ran forced to retire in 1966 at the
]>cak of his career, at the age of only 30 so as not
to risk permanent damage to his arthritic arm and
is now a sjiortecastor for NBC. The slender south-
paw's Cooperstown plaque reads:
SAMJV KOUFAX
"SANsW
BROOKLYN ML. 1955-57
IX>S ANGELES ML 1M8-SJ6
Set :tII-time record*, with 4 M*-Mtt*f* hi 4 years,
e;11-pert by 1905 perfect game, and by capturing
carned-nin title rive seasons in a -row, 1962-66. Won
25 or more games three time*. Had It shutouts In
I96S. Strikeout leader four times, with record 882
in 1904. Fanned 18 in a game twice. Most valuable
player 1963. Qf Young Award winner 1963-65-66.
The Young Award recognizes each year's out-
standing season-long pitching. It is named for the
only man ever to capture 500 major league vic-
tories, the late Denton True t Cyclone) Young.
................


Page 8
Jewisl) fhridllart and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 29,
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CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
MIAMI SHORES
8801 Biscayne Blvd. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 W. 49th SL 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
SOUTH BADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-? HOMESTEAD
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W. HOLLYWOOD
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at State Road No. 7 987-0450
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LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N. Lake Blvd. 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th SL 4648020


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