The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00052

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
eJe9tvis/fi IFIIariidliiai in
m- Number 24
awl SHOFAII OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
_______. Hollywood, Florida -- Friday, October 13, 1972
Price 20c
ptate DepL Studying Oil Proposals
IGTON (JTA) A
wtment spokesman
an "interesting sug-
offer by Saudi Ara-
irantee the United
uninterrupted flow of
iirn for certain trade
The orrer was made
Ahmad Zaki Yamani,
in Minister of Petrol-
eum who addressed the annual
conference of the Middle East
Institute here.
State Department spokesman
< harles Bray said that Vamani's
speech was being "studied" but
that to his knowledge no offer
has been made directly to the
United States.
The Saufiian minister said
that in exchange for a guaran-
teed oil flow his country would
ask that its oil be admitted
duty-free and that it be allowed
to invest in the U.S. oil industry,
Jrom transport and refining
down to the running of local
gas stations.
lames E. Akins, director of
the State Department's Office
of Fuels and Energy said that
the Saudlan Minister had made
"an extremely important pro-
posal" that should be carefully
considered by the United States,
wh.ch until recently was self-
sufficient in oil. but has now
become the world's largest pe-
troleum Importer and Is relying
increasingly on Middle East oil
as Venezuelan reserves dwindle.
The Saudian offer was seen as
aiming to allay American fears
al>out the long term reliability
of Saudi Arabia and other Arab
countries as a major source of
fuel for this country.
ilitary Alert Continues;
rians Massed On Border
ILEM (JTA)-Israeli
report thai the mili-
of alert in Syria is
but that the Soviet
military hardware to
itry appears to have
tie airlift lasted 4 or 5
several planes landing
jus each day. Each of
the planes was capable of carry-
ing a payload of 80 tons, the
sources said.
Syrian Army units have con-
centrated on the Israeli border,
apparently in anticipation of an
Israeli attack although Israel
has done nothing to give Syria
grounds to fear an attack, the
News Briefs
,'
idii11 To Establish Mortgage Fund
TW YORK (WNS) Histadrut is planning to establish 8
^lion mortgage fund for the financing of 5.000 housing units
ig Israeli couples, according to Yehoshua Lavy. Histadrut
er. Dr. Sol Stein, president of the American-based Founda-
^roposed participation in this venture by American donors.
couplfs arc the hardest hit by the current housing shortage
ael. because it is difficult for them to obtain reasonable
age rates.
ish Agency To Implement Dichter Report
ERUSALEM (WNS) Louis A. Pincus, Jewish Aqency chair-
ann'junced last week that steps are being taken toward imple-
Jation of the report by Dr. Krnest Dichter on the agency's
itions, particularly in connection with aliyah from the United
ps. He also dinied rumors that the report was being shelved
ruse of its criticism of some aspects of the agency's work.
Academicians Among Recent Immigrants
! TEL AVIV i WNS INo academicians were among the large
up of Soviet immigrants who arrived here Sept. 29. Aliyah
rials attributed this rare situation to the recently imposed heavy
fee.
thuania's Only Shochet Dies
ELIZABETH. N.J. (WNS)Rabbi Pinchas Teitz, former
^ber of the presidium of the Union of Orthodox Rabbis of the
kited States and Canada has reported that the only shochet
J Soviet Lithuania died a few days before Rosh Hashanah, leaving
Ibody trained to replace him. The shochet, was was identified as
teb Yaacov," was based in Vllna, according to Lithuanian sources.
irael, Liberia Sign Agreement
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel and Liberia have signed an
fcreement in which each country grants the other full landing
ts in their airports. The agreement will enable El Al to open a
ujtcted route to South America via Monrovia, the capital of
iberia. The document was signed by the acting minister of com-
nerce of Liberia and Plnhas Rodan, Israel's ambassador to
lonrovia.
ibbie Nathan Announces Plans
AMSTERDAM (JTA) Abbie Nathan, who flew a single-
Pngine plane from Israel to Egypt in 1966 in a one-man attempt
^o secure peace between the two countries, announced here that
hi plans to sail his "Peace Ship" from New York to extraterritorial
waters between Tel Aviv and Port Said and keep it there "until
i-ace comes to the Middle East." The ship, which he plans to sail
i fore the end of the year, will be equipped to broadcast Israeli and
lArab news.
sources said. Reports from
Damascus and Beirut that Israel
was massing troops on the Sy-
rian line have been denied and
correspondents were urged to
visit the Golan Heights to see
for themselves.
Meanwhile, reports from the
Golan Heights said that a sig-
nificant movement of troops and
equipment is visible along the
Syrian border, with reinforce-
ments pouring in. This reported
movement may be connected
with reports spread by Syria
and the Soviet Union, of an Im-
minent Israel attack on Syria.
Israeli sources said they had
no information as to whether
the Soviet airlift to Syria was
accompanied by Soviet military
personnel. There are presently
about 1,000 Soviet military per-
sonnel stationed in Syria.
A Soviet naval presence has
also been observed in the Syrian
Continued on Page 3
Egypt, USSR
Seek Limited
Agreement
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
raeli sources say that Egypt and
the Soviet Union are seeking a
limited agreement based on their
mutual self-interest but are not
likely to resume the strong ties
that formerly existed between
Cairo and Moscow.
The sources were comment-
ing on the forthcoming visit to
Moscow by Egyptian Premier
Aziz Sidky, which was arranged
by President Hafez Assad of
Syria on his recent visit to Mos-
cow.
Sklkv's visit next week will be
the first high-level contact be-
tween Egypt and the Soviet
Union since President Anwar Sa-
dat ousted Soviet military per-
sonnel from Egypt butt June.
Israeli sources said Egypt
wants to preserve some limited
relationship with Moscow to as-
sure the continued availability
of Soviet arms and spare parts.
The Russians, on the other hand,
regard a limited accord with
Egypt as essential to their con-
tinued use of Egyptian port fa-
cilities for the Soviet Mediter-
ranean fleet
Registration Monday
For Judaica Program
Inciting, interesting and in-
formative courses have been
scheduled for the new Judaica pro-
gram planned for Jewish high
school students for this year. The
courses which will offer a new and
unique approach to Judaism and
were designed to fill what was
found to be a gap in the Jewish
educational background of teen-
age young people, are planned as
mini-courses that will allow the
youngsters to discuss as well as
listen.
This new program is open to
students who are affiliated with
temples in the area as well as to
students who are unaffiliated. It
is being sponsored by the Jewish
Welfare Federation of Greater
Hollywood. Temple Beth El. Tem-
ple Beth Shalom, Temple Israel
of Miramar, Temple Sinai and
Temple Solel in cooperation with
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of Greater Miami.
Registration for the Judaica
courses will take place from 6:30
to 9 p.m. Monday, at Temple Beth
El, 1351 So. 14th Ave., Hollywood.
Those not able to get to the
trmple that evening can get
further information as to proce-
dure by calling the office of Jew-
ish Welfare Federation of Greater
Hollywood. There are no pre-re-
quisities and no requirements for
any of the courses.
The program will be conducted
over a period of ten weeks, on
Monday. Tuesday and Thursday
nijrhts from 7 9 p.m. with some
courses being given on Sundays
al a time and place still to be an-
nounced. Pupils may take as many
as four hours or as few as one
hour. Total fee for the courses will
be $5. Students should be post-
confirmation age or (in the case
or Ulpan Hebrew I post-Bar Mitz-
vah age.
Schedule for the courses will be
fount! on page 2.
Police Crack Down On
JDL, Detain Kahane
TEL AVIV (JTA- The new
get-tough policy toward the
Jewish Defense League re-
mained in force last week as
police continued their investiga-
tion of arms smuggling by the
JDL.
The League's leader, Rabbi
Meir Kahane, remained under
detention at police headquarters
in Rishon Lezion pending a de-
cision over whether to lodge
formal charges against him.
Yosef Schneider, the JDL's
secretary in Jerusalem, was re-
manded for eight days by a Tel
Aviv magistrate and police ar-
rested another JDL member,
Vladek Hochhauser, who is im-
plicated in the smuggling opera-
tion.
According to police Mr.
Schneider, a recent emigre from
Russia, may be the key figure in
the JDL's attempts to smuggle
weapons and ammunition out of
the country for a private war
against Arab terrorists. Police
said that all the evidence so far
pointed to him.
Mr. Schneider and Rabbi Ka-
hane were both picked up by
police Oct. 1.
Police are also holding Shlomo
Tidhar, a member of the Betar
Youth Movement, whose name
was found inside the crate of
weapons seized at Lod airport
as it was about to be smuggled
out of the country.
Amitai Paglin, 50. a former
Ir&un leader detained and later
leieased on bail, was remanded
tor four days for his alleged role
in the smuggling. He is believed
to be the man who prepared the
arms shipment.
The JDL's involvement in the
arms smuggling was admitted
by Mr. Schneider at a press
conference shortly after Avra-
ham Hershkovits, 28, was ar-
rested at the airport with the
crate.
Rabbi Kahane subsequently
acknowledged that the JDL was
involved and offered to provide
information if the government
dropped all charges against JDL
members and Paglin. The gov-
ernment refused.
Police interrogators are said
to be determined to find out
where the JDL obtained the
arms, whether there are addi-
tional caches and to whom they
were consigned. Police said last
week that they had evidence
that the arms came from an
Army arsenal and that at least
two soldiers were involved in
their theft. But it is uncertain
whether the weapons were from
the Army or from an arma-
ments factory.


Page 2
+Jeistfk>ridHail and Sholar of Hollywood
Friday. October 13. 1972
Democrats, Republicans To Speak
At Women' Leadership Institute
Hillel PTA Plans Paid-Up
Membership Coffee Oct. 18
1
The Women's Leadership Insti-
tute of Jewish Welfare Federation
will hold the seeond in its season's
n ries of program Thursday, Oct.
lif. at 8 p.m. in the home of Rikki
Goodman, 4810 Monroe St.. Holly-
wood.
The evening*! program will be
devoted to the current presidential
Campaign ani its gen-
eral interest will be open to the
husbands of the Women's leader-
ship members as well as to the
i: eniberi of the Young Leaden'
Council and their wives.
Speakers representing both the
Democratic and Republican
tallies will be present and after
their talks on behalf of their can-
didate, the meeting will be open
tn questions from the floor and
for discussion.
Speaking for the Committee to
Reflect President Nixon will be
Joseph fiaSBtn. ;i Miami attorney.
v ho has been one of the most
MK-al and active mem!>ers of this
committee in this area, Kdward
Cohen, McGovept's Jewish Af-
fnlrs chairman for the State of
Florida, will be Ihe s|>eaker for
S< n. McGovern.
will include one given by Shirley
Golilman, youth director of Tem-
ple Beth Shalom, who will talk
about creating a Jewish climate
in the home that will appeal to
the children and imparting to
them a knowledge of Jewish life.
All the programs will be socially
geared to appeal to young wives
and mothers in the Jewish com-
munity.
First program of the series was
held recently and covered the sub-
net of Women's Lib. More than
50 women attended the meeting
at the home of Ruth Kerbel. one
of the institute's Committee mem-
bers, and gave their views on the
role of women today.
Guest for the evening program
was Val Silberman, a member of
the S|)eakers Bureau of the Mir
ami Jewish Welfare Kcdcra^Mf.
Mrs. Silberman gave the women
some startling but humorous facts \
on the subordinate rote of women
through the ages. She also pointed i
out some of the indignities suf-
| fered even today in country's un-
reached by current liberating;
j trends for the female sex.
Summing up however. Mrs. Sil-
\ tx-rman told the young women
! that the role of homemaker,
j .>iother and teacher was still prob-
i jihly the most satisfying role she -
] had found in her life in spite of
tits many other positions she had
held and which had also been an :
alworbing part of her life.
Fund-raising events s|>onsored
by the Hillel Community Day
School PTA will be preceded by a
Federation Donates Office
For R.S.V.P. Headquarters
The Women's Leadership Insti-
tute was Conned this year to offer
wi educational program for the
young Jewish women of the com-
munity. Its aim is to impart to
Chairman of the Planning Com-
mittee for the Institute, which is
an anil of Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion, is Marty Jacobson. Other
R.S.V.P. offers older adults a
recognized role in the community
and a meaningful life in retire-
ment through volunteer service.
The agency assigns them to suit-
able agencies according to their
preferences and capabilities. It
Greater Hollywood's Jewish profit agencies making use of
Welfare Federation has donated a and under the jurisdiction of the
portion of their office space to' various public and private non-
house a South Broward headquar- ; their services.
ton for the R.S.V.P. or Retired The program is one of several of
Senior Volunteers Program of the the government agency ACTION.
Office of the Agency for Senior other divisions of ACTION are
Citizens >' Broward County. VISTA, the Peace Corps, SCORK
i and ACE, Kach agency is part of
Walter Kane, coordinator of the ; an i(k.a f hel|ljng ,^)plo to help
program for the South Broward ,|icmse|ves. ACTION unites all
them knowledge >>f the past and area, will be working out of QWI these federal volunteer agencies,
the present so that they can I ItoW office, which was officially'
better take part in the future of opened Monday, Oct. 2.
the local community.
The R.S.V.P. program is re-
spnnaihk for recruiting citizens
over the age of 60 to serve in vari-
ous agencies, institutions and or- j
, ganizations throughout the coun-
programs planned for the year ly. The volunteers are assigned to aLs'' hel,,s """P1, transportation
ami necessary meals, providing re-
imbursement as appropriate. It is
the agency's job to direct the pro-
gram toward the needs of the total
community.
Anyone who is retired and over
the age of 60 is eligible to be an
RS.V.P. volunteer. They should be
eager to share their experience,
knowledge. interests. abilities,
skills, understanding, maturity
and dependability, and be in
search of an ojiportunity to be Use-
ful, needed and appreciated. They
should be able to cooperate and
accept instructions and be able to
accept a commitment to serve on
a regular basis.
The new South Broward office
will be open daily from 10 a.m. un-
til 2 p.m. Potential volunteers may
obtain further information during
those hours.
the year, however, will be the Feb.
21 luncheon and fashion show at
the Eden Roc Hotel with Joanne
(Mrs. Don) Solomon as chairman.
Also scheduled to begin in Februi
ary hitho.ttassnve.r- candy m,,.- un*
der the cochairmanship of Mrs.
Zemel and Mrs. Duffner.
Mrs. Scheck, a native of Cuba,
has been active at The Hillel since
its inception, setting up its library
and acting as librarian. Her sons.
Jeffrey and Martin, are enrolled
at the school and she served last
year as financial secretary and
treasurer of its PTA.
Schedule For Judaica Courses
MONDAYS Temple Beth El, 1,151 S. 14th Ave., 7-9 p.m.
1. The Holocaust: The tragedy of modern society. What
happened? Why? So what! (1 hr.)
2. Soviet Jewry: A revitalized Jewish People. Their history-.
problems and future, (1 hr.)
'\. Comparative Religion: Modern Eastern Religion and Phi-
losophies: a comparison. U hr.)
4 Ha-ssidism ami Folklore: It's Spirit and Development
H hi.i
6. Jew>h Cooking: Gastronomic Delights. Learn by doing.
(1 hr.)
Tl ESDAI 8 Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson St., 7-9 p.m.
Teacher Training: How to be a teacher techniques and
content (2 hr. I
THURSDAYS Temple Beth Shalom. 4001 Arthur St., 7-9 p.m.
1. Israel: l'ast. present and future. Its significance to the
future of Judaism (1 hr.)
2. The American Jewish Experience: How have we devel-
oped? Where arc we going? '1 hr.)
3. Jewish is Beautiful: What does Judaism mean for you?
What can it be? 11 hr.)
4. The Swinging Bible: Enough of Bible stories. What does
the Bible really tell US? Efow should it lie inteipeted?
il In. i
."). Ulpan Hebrew I'll 13 his. per l< '-' hrs. on Sunday to
be determined |
For those who would like to learn Hebrew.
6. Ulpan Hebrew 201 Prerequisite; Some knowledge of con-
versational Hebrew (3 hrs. per k.i
7. Israeli Song and Dance <1 hr I
paid-up membership coffee at the
home of Mrs. Merrill Cohen. 1820
NE 198th Ter., North Miami
Beach, according to an announce-
ment made by R a q u e 1 (Mrs.
Michael i Scheck, fund-raising vice
president The event will take
place Wednesday at 10:30 a.m.
The schedule includes a cookie
sale under the chairmanship of
Judy (Mrs. Morton) Zemel and Al-
vina (Mrs. Lee) Duffner Monday,
Oct. 22; a book sale during the
month of November with Marsha
I Mrs. Murray) Kane as chairman;
a jewelry boutique and brunch at
the home of Mrs. William Wolo-
wit/. 20140 NE 21st Ct.. Nov. 22.
with Marilyn (Mrs. Robert) Shu-
pack as chairman, and the sale of
Chanukah candles under the su-
pervision of Sylvia (Mrs. Irving)
Cirulniek and Lois (Mrs. William)
Koppel.
The major fund-raising event of
Beth El Expands
Adult Education
Temple Beth El's adult educa-
tion program has been expanded
to include a variety of classes and
seminars such as Conversational
Hebrew and Yiddish for Adults; bi-
weekly Bible Seminars on Pirke
Avot. "The Sayings f the Fath-
ers;" bi-weekly Sunday morning
breakfast series, hosted by the
Brotherhood, with special guest
speakers presenting stimulating
' and relevant issues, and "dutch-
treat" "Conversation With the
Rabbi" luncheons on current
events.
This year. Dr. Samuel 7.. Jaffe,
I spi: itual leader of Temple Beth
I El. is initiating a Monday evening
series on "What Can the Modern
Jew Relieve?" which will deal with
basic concepts and values in Jew-
ish life.
There will also be a series of
panel discussions on provocative
and controversial subjects, during
November, December. January and
Febuary.
Conservational Hebrew for
Adults. Monday at 9:30 a.m.. will
be followed by Dr. Jaffe's bi-
weekly seminar on "The Savings
of the Fathers" at 10:30 a.m. in the
chapel. The classes in Conversa-
tional Yiddish for Adults will be-
gin Thursday. Oct. 19, at 9:30 a.m.
THRIFTY RENTACAR
Chsvrskts D.d, Malibut Nsvas
VstM Nets* VW's
Day Week Season
In Hollywood A Hallsndale
NEIGHBORHOOD & AIRPORT SERVICES
30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. 927 17 61 525-4355 Anytime
FRUIT SHIPPERS
WATCH THIS PAPER FOR OPENING DATE!
Orders will be taken for the new
Crop Navels, Pink or White
Grapefruit for snipping.
Pure Orange and Grapefruit Juice
Washington
Federal
* *> *
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
NOW IN HOLLYWOOD
/A AT 450 NORTH PARK ROAD (Just across from the Hollywood Mall)
III* Phone: 981 -9192 Also four offices in Oada County to serve you.
Jack O. Gordon
President
Arthur H. Courahon
Chmrr.an or Ult Botrd


Friday October 13, 1972
+Jmisti thrtttbm and Shofar of Hollywood
Page S-
Friday. October 13. 1972
*Je*istifk>ridfer and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3-
Temple Beth El Sisterhood
Sets Monthly Book Reviews
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth I of Mu."WUBMi''W. qwUflll llll
FJ will inaugurate a monthly book Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the temple's
review series under the direction | Chapel Lounge.
Book to be reviewed at this ses-
sion will be "The Settlers" by
Meyer Levin, a story of Russian
Jews settling in Palestine before
Israel became a state.
A discussion period will follow
Mrs. Gordon's presentation. The
book review sessions will be open
to the public at a nominal charge.
Also sponsored by the Sister-
hood and open to the public are
regular Monday night duplicate
bridge games under the auspices
of Abe Russo, a certified director
affiliated with the American Con-
tract Bridge League.
hks. tosftr tv. gordon
Sisterhood Plans
IA Theatre Party
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
lAhm will hold a theatre party on
Sunday, Oct. 22. The play will be
My Fair Lady. Mrs. I. Naigus can
I be contacted any evening for re-
| serrations.
Thursday noon, Oct. 19. the Sis-
lli rhood will hold a card party and
[luncheon at the temple. Hostesses
|ill be Mary Greenstein and Ruth
|.-nith.
A night at the Saxony Hotel is
n.so planned by the Sisterhood,
llhis event will take place Satur-
Iciy, Oct. 28. at 8:30 p.m. Price of
I' tickets will include dancing,
Tfloor show and one drink.
r. Abraham Fischler Guest
Speaker At NCJW Meeting
I>r. Abraham Kischler, president
: Nova University, will be the
p.ii'st si>eaker at the first discus-
ion group meeting of the season
. ihe National Council of Jewish
'omen. Hollywood Section, at the
Hallandale Home Federal Build-
in. 2100 F.. Hallandale Beach
pvd. Monday, at 12:30 p.m.
Dr. Fischler's topic will be
Education: Privilege or Right?"
ne Gordon will be the discus-
n group chairman. The audience
'..; be asked to take part in the
fc'ogram by presenting their own
p ws following the well-known
Micator's presentation.
FOR CREATIVE
UPHOLSTERY
Call John W. Puorto
113 W. Dixie Highway
Hallandale
Phone 922-7760
AUTHORIZED JOHNSON DEALER.
''., service all popular OUTBOARDS
^d INBOARD OUTBOARDS,
BARRACUDA BOAT SALES
1314 N. Federal Highway
Hollywood 923-7M4
Rent-A-Car
$ LOW AS
5 A DAY
FREE MILEAGE
100 Mile Radius
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
510 S. MXJI HWT.
920-4141
Moumooe
Ms sm mm;
Hollywood Chapter 725, BBW,
Plans Luncheon, Card Party
Hollywood Chapter No. 725,
B'nai B'rith Women, is holding a
seafood luncheon and card party
Wednesday noon at the Jaycee
Club, 2930 Hollywood Blvd.
Ticket purchase includes donor
credit; Mrs. Sadie Udell, luncheon
chairman, is accepting reserva-
tions from members and their
friends.
'Meet The Candidate Nite' Set
The* Men's Club of Temple Is-
rael of Miramar has invited a
number of candidates for public
office to state their views during
its dinner meeting in the temple,
6920 SW 35Ui St., Miramar. Tues-
day at 7 p.m., according to Mar-
vin I. Lee, president of the club.
Both men and women are wel-
come to attend the club's "Meet I
the Candidates Nite" for a nomi-
nal charge.
Craft Attends
Management
Conference
Dean A. Craft, owner of Service-
Master By Craft. Inc.. 1825 Tyler
St., Hollywood, has attended a re-
cent four-day conference for Serv-
iceMaster franchise holders in Ar-
lington Heights, III.
Some 250 ServiceMaster owners
and managers from across the
United States and Canada at-
tended the conference sponsored
by the parent company, Service-
Master International Ltd., which
is headquartered in Downers
Grove.Ill.
The meeting, which had the
theme, "Managing for Perform-
ance," explored the latest develop-
ments in managing a business and
developing new markets.
Mr. Craft's firm offers on-loca-
tion carpet and furniture cleaning
for homes and offices in Holly-
wood, Hallandale, and Dania. It
specializes in house-wide cleaning
and fire damage restoration serv-
ices.
The local firm is joining the par-
ent company in celebrating its
25th anniversary year during 1972,
by taking part in several events to
call attention to ServiceMaster
and the unique maintenance serv-
ices it has developed for homes,
businesses and institutions.
Experienced Sewing
Machine Operators
Piece rate, good wages for
qualified operators. Yearround
work, paid vacations, holidays
nd bonus. Call 823-5504.
^2#
eVtaiew Painst & Supplies
HARDWARE t PAINT. INC
HOUSEWARES Or GIFTS
HONE DECOR ACCESSORIES
Bath / Closet Aeeesseriet
Befittf Wk*>ws Room Dividers
Witiew Shades Artificial plewerf
Draetry Beit Foliage
laliiaier Pint*.
Key & Lock Work Patio Furniture
Store Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sundays'
IN EAST BEACH BOULEVARD
HALLAHDALE, FLORIDA
PHONE 92T-BSCC_____
NEW!
Acoustical Vinyl
CEILING SPRAY
"wM or without diamond dust"
Give New Life to Old or Cracked Ceilings
& OFFICES "Sir HOMES ^ NEW CONSTRUCTION
"II Y
Ut Us Do
Onotity Work
loltRrottt"
CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE 989-3983
DryweU Mostorlafl Home Improvements)
BOWERS & SONS
Licensed ft leured Hollywood. Floride
Military Alert Continues;
Syrians Massed On Border
Continued from Page 1
ports of Latakia and Tarsus, but
neither of those ports are equip-
ped to service modern warships
on a permanent basis, the Is-
raeli sources said. Hie Soviet
navy, however, continues to use
Egyptian ports on a scale un-
changed since Egypt's ouster of
Soviet military personnel last
June.
Syria has established a mari-
time t- f.-n unit under itn
Navy command, according to re-
portH reaching Tel Aviv concur-
rent with reports that Arab
terrorists are contemplating
sabotage against Israel through
small naval units. The Israeli
Navy, alerted to such a pos-
sibility, has instituted preven-
tive operations.
The terrorists recently in-
creased their naval units and
are known to possess some mo-
torboats and possibly speed-
boats. They have bases inside
populated coastal villages and
townships in Lebanon and Syria,
one of them inside the Rashidi-
yeh refugee camp in the Tzor
area of Lebanon.
Some of the maritime terror-
ist bases were attacked in Is-
rael's New Year's raids, and an
Israeli boat intercepted and de-
stroyed a terrorist boat that had
fired on it.
Brotherhood Breakfast Set
The first in the Sunday morning
breakfast series of Temple Beth
El's Brotherhood will be held in
the Temple's Tobin auditorium
Sunday, Oct. 22, at 9:30 a.m. Guest
speaker will be Ted Lurie, editor
of the Jerusalem Post. Mr. Lurie
will speak on the subject of "A
View From Mt. Scopus".
MAllANDAU,
Cbi'OTi Wad*
DRAPERIES
and
BED SPREADS
INTERIOR DECORATING
FASHION FABRICS
805 N. FEDERAL HWV.
HAllANDALE, FLORIDA
Phone: 9230564
e SHADES
e sup COVERS
e UPHOLSTERY
iwaiaiM
Barnett Bank of Hollywood
Tier Street et t9tn Aenue
Phone 923-8222
The most beautiful
Jewish Chapel in Florida
is just a few minutes
driving time
from Hollywood.
RIVERSIDE
< MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
Tel: 920-1010
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Murray N.Rubin, F.D.

'


Page 2
vJmisf fk>ridlKTir> and Shoiar of Hollywood
Friday. October 13, 1972
Page 4-
*Awifft fkrHbm and Shorar of Hollywood
Friday, October 13, 1973
-...1 Ml Ml Ml III MI4IIN II "1 I "ll
OFFICE and PLANT120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone J73-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephonb 920-6192
P.O. Box 2973, Miami. Florida 331C1
Fred K. Siioctr.f Selma M. Thompson
Editor and Publisher Assistant to Publisher
MARION NEVINS. Newi. Coordinator
Tin Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Tha Kaahrvth
Of Tha Marchandiaa Advertised In Ita Column*.
Published Bi-WVft.lv bv tht Jewish Flondian
RfCor.dCI.isj Pottage Paid at Miami, Fla.
Jewish Welfare Federation op Greater Hollywood Shoear Editorial
Advisory Commitipe--Dr. Sheldon Widens. Cha.rman; Ross Berkerman. Btn
Salter, Marion Nfvins, Dr. Norman Atkin.
Tha Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and tha Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arta Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Aaaociation
a' English. Jewish Newspapers, end thi Florida Press Aaaociation.
tUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year 12.00
Out of Town n jn Requeat
Volume 2
Friday. October 13, 1972
Number 24
HESHVAN 5733
Total Dependence A Bad Policy
American Jewish leaders many of them supporters
of his are disturbed with the attitude taicen by President
Nixon on the question of ransoming Soviet Jews.
The entire thrust of the Nixon foreign policy in recent
months should have made it clear that he intends to seek
peaceful co-existence with the Soviet Union, China and
other old enemies of his, even at the risk of alienating
Jewish voters concerned with the plight of the Russian
Jews.
According to press reports, the President has appealed
to his Jewish supporters for restraint and for a moratorium
on angry debate during the election campaign while he
engaged in quiet diplomacy with the Russians about the
problem. We would agree that the Jews of the Soviet Union
not become an issue or even pawns in the American
presidential election and that if quiet diplomacy can be
effective it certainly should be tried.
The problem is that, according to a report sent to the
White House and published in the Los Angles Times, it is
the conviction of the Soviet Jewish leadership that the
President's visit to Moscow was a "disaster" for them and
that there seemed to be more interest in selling wheat than
in protecting human rights and individual freedom.
What this really tells us if we must be told again
is that total dependence on heads of state is a grievous
policy which must be avoided. The only dependable allies
the Jews have are ourselves, for our foreign policy is based
on defense of our brothers wherever they may live. Presi-
dent Nixon, like other American presidents, is acting from
the conviction that he must do what he believes is best
for the United States, and he cannot be faulted for that.
Help For Those Who Need It Most
With only three months remaining until the 1972 cam-
paign comes to a close, the goal of $300 million in Israel
Bonds sales appears to be a possible achievement. The
final phases of the drive, launched during the High Holy
Days in cooperation with synagogues here and through-
out the nation some 800 in all gives every indication
of success.
The special conference of American Jewish leaders
which set the high sights for the Bonds drive placed great
emphasis on the need to aid the Soviet immigrants in
Israel as well as upgrade living conditions of disadvan-
taged families who, for too long in the opinion of many,
have boen neglected by Jewish philanthropy.
While Bond receipts, as contrasted with the United
Jewish Appeal, are used to upgrade the economy of Israel
rather than in direct aid to people, the effect of a stronger
economy and meeting housing needs is to assist those
who need help the most.
Award Stirs Memories
The award of the West German book publishers' an-
nual peace prize to "Janusz Korzak," the Polish Jewish
educator and writer born Henry Goldschmidt, has stirred
memories of the Warsaw ghetto martyr and called atten-
tion to the continuing plight of the few thousand remain-
ing Jews in Poland.
Director of the Warsaw orphanage, Mr. Goldschmidt
joined his staff and children on the road to extermination
at Treblinka. But before that final journey which he
might have escaped personally he left a heritage of
writing and philosophy in educating children which is
still recalled in his native land.
The extermination of millions of Polish Jews by the
Nazis and the most recent anti-Zionist campaign of their
Communist successors have left but few Jews in the land,
but their memory and influence are still strong.
MATTER OF FACT **&*-
WASHINGTON DC. The
let tor-bomb murder of an Is-
raeli' diplomat in button, Dr.
Ami Shachori. could touch off
another round of Israeli repris-
als. agsJnsI the Arab terrorists'
headquarters in Lebanon. But
it probably will not do so, for
complex reasons that are worth
undents nding.
Lebanon, in brief, is an as-
tonishing human mosaic of
groups and cults, held together
in the main by the Lebanese
knack for profitable trade that
reaches back to the Biblical
time of Tyre and Sidon.
I1IKKK ABC Maronite Chris-
tians, Sunni Muslims, Shiah
Muslims, frninos anil even peace-
ful little farm communities in
the mountains descended from
the once-dangerous, heretical
Muslim cult that gave us our
won] "assassin."
AM. of course, are Arabs.
With the Arab propensity for
that sort of thing, ail would
be at each other's throats, if it
were not for a curious com-
promise worked out Ions, long
ago.
I'N'PER the compromise. Leb-
anon's president, now Suleiman
FranJIeh, is always a Maronite.
The prime minister, now Saeb
Salam, is always a Sunni. The
small army's chief of staff is
again a Maronite. But the army,
too, is carefully balanced. The
system works throughout the
whole government.
In all the Israeli reprisal raids
into Lebanon, terrorism by Pales-
tinian Arabs also harboring in
Ix-banon has been the sole spur.
However, each raid and there
have been several important
ones over the years has been
moderated, even controlled, by
a single main consideration.
THE ISRAELIS have not
wanted; and do not want to up-
set the Ix>bancse balance and
thus s'art a civil war between
the Sunnis. who sympathize with
the Fedayeen, and the Maron-
ites. who hate them. That is
the real danger, hopefully noted
this time by the braggart Sy-
rians, who sweetly offered to
come in and help the Lebanese
on the side of the Sunnis, of
course.
What the Israelis did in their
biggest-ever reprisal raid has
also been misunderstood. In
southern Lebanon, in brief, the
Fedayeen operate in two ways
from main bases of their
own where their larger arms
stocks are kept, and from the
villages where they have quar-
tered themselves, generally
against the will of the villag-
ers.
THE RECENT reprisal raid
knocked out a couple of the
main bases deeper in Lebanese
territory than ever before. In
addition, villages harboring the
Fedayeen were scoured. But in
these villages, the terrorists ha-
bitually have their own quarter
of 15 to 20 houses. These were
the booses that were attacked
and destroyed, for they had been
carefully pinpointed by the re-
markable Israeli intelligence.
Kxperience has already shown
that this tactic can effectively
eliminate the terrorists from
areas along Israel's border. The
Hermun area has been cleared,
to all intents, for instance. Once
the terrorists had skedaddled
and their houses had l>een flat-
tened, the villagers simply would
not have them back.
THAT WAS the hoped-for re-
sult and a perfectly rational
one, too of the recent big re-
prisal raid. The southern ;.eba-
ii' se villagers, though Sunni
Muslims themselves, have com-
pletely and bitterly turned
i the Fedayeen. If more
areas along the border can he
cleared in the manner of the
Hermon area, the danger to
Israel will be greatly lessened,
In this, the LsbaBSM army,
which also hates the Fedayeen,
can be counted on to Bid the vil-
lagers.
The danger of civil war in
I^'banon instead arises from the
the biE cities like Beirut and
Tripoli. This danger, still mar-
giha'lly exists in Ix>banon. which
is why the London a.ssassinatlon
of Ami Shachori is likely to be
treated carefully by the Israelis.
But to the extent that they have
created danger of civil war in
the country that harbors them,
the Fedayeen leaders were no
doubt pleased by the political
results of the horror at the
Olympic Games.
THE SAME rules apply in
Egypt Here President Anwar Kl
Sadat was well along with a
most important economic deal
with Wed Germany that would
have lessened Egypt's crlpplln,
'-economic dependence on the
Soviet Union. The hideous busi-
nets at Munich has made u
I much more difficult for Sadat to
go forward with the W< -i car-
man deal.
Once again, in sum, a retina
to qnasi-rationality in the Mid-
dle East was impeded by Fe-
dayeen terror, and once aain
the Fedayeen were naturally
overjoyed. In the drcutrntsne**,
one must add. It is a bit dlfft.
cult to understand the people
who react to Israeli reprisal,
j with pious horror.
/lo
Max Lcrner
'Sees U
WASHINGTON DC. The workers have become the heart
of the middle class. That is the lesson I gamer, with the vantage
point of Labor Day. from the story of the pulling and hauling
over the unions thus far.
It is a long time since union delegates were regarded as
the left-wing of democratic reform. I recall leaders like Philip
Murray and Walter Reuther in steel and autos, who fought for
welfare reforms and civil rights, or Sidney Hilhnan who was
Roosevelt's link with the liberal wing of the party (.remember
the "clear it with Sidney" taunt that Republicans threw at
Roosevelt). What happened in 1972 was that the Democrat*
moved left and labor moved right, and who knows whether the
twain will meet again as they once did?
Partly it is a matter of tactics, pertly of philosophy, partly
of social changes. Each is worth looking at.
it H i3
TAKE TllE TACTICS. There have been blunders on both
sides. The union leaders should have been more realistic than to
think they could get either Humphrey or Jackson nominated.
And the McGovern forces should have been more realistic than
to alienate the powerful union pros men like George Meany
and I. W. Abel as they alienated the political pros.
Now it is probably too late. While a number of union leader*
have come to McGovern's support, especially the teachers' union
along with a whopping campaign check, McGovern has flopjnd
in his effort to placate those who count in labor.
The Nixon tactics were also foolhardy. The President gained
a daring victory of the moment when he went over George
Meany s head to make his appeal to American workers as con-
sumers, after Meany s defection on wage controls. But it was
a costly victory because it humiliated Meany.
Nixon showed he knew, .in dealing with the Chinese and
the Russians, that you never gain anything by humiliating pew-
erful men whose power depends in part on public face. He should
have known about Meany.
It was George Meany's bitter cup to be caught between two
humiliations from men whom he probably regards as two
S.O.B.s from Nixon who upstaged and outacted him and from
McGovern who left the labor people looking foolish in the Demo-
cratic Party and convention.
This is where Meany's philosophy comes in. He will, of
course, stay outwardly neutral, and will try to keep the union
members in line. Nixon has wooed him anew, especially since
that historic golf course conversation. But there are policy Jinks
between the two men stronger than the golf links.
We tend to forget how powerfully Meany is moved by for-
eign policy. On every foreign policy issue that counts the
phasing out of the war, the peace, the trade negotiations with
Japan, defense cuts and the dangers of a new isolationism
George Meany is much closer to Nixon than he is to McGovern.
it -tr FINALLY, ABOIT SOCIAL CHANGES. The trade unions
have made the American working class as effective as any in
the world in managing collective bargaining and pushing for
social legislation. But high wages and the new technology have
undone labor as a working class. It started when his new Pur'
chasing power meant that the worker became a member of the
middle class as a consumer. It went farther when the new tech-
nology turned the worker into either a technician or into I
machine-tender who needed relatively few craftsmen's skills
follow the production line.
The work ethic eroded, and was replaced by the Job,
ethic was to watch the production line, watch the IUP
and get away from the boredom fast. It took still anothet
w I" n the focus of life became the car, the motorcycle, the
set. the suburban lawn, the howli.ig alley and muniei|>a! gOU
Course, the weekend fishing or boating trip.
The process of change into a middle class WSJ
"nt when construction workers and production-line M
alike felt that the social changes were pitting the young, th
radical and the ethnic minorities agsdnsl them, and that th
daVRftrs warn being cudilied into a busing system and a i|iu>ta
system.
My wn guess is that the workers can lick the bofl
problem if they get together Into clusters or teams who will turn
out a total product together, rather than go bleary as a -
worker over a single process. But if they lick it. they will have
'o replace their present job consciousness by a new work ethic


Friday October 13, 1972
*Je**islfkridHam and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5-
Arab Refugees:
Myths, Reality
After the Munich murders and the \etter-bomb death of Dr. Am, Schu-
rhor, at Che Wl Embassy London, fa |M of Israel are once a,ain
<^o>uS ,he spectre of Arab, refugees o, the source of a\\ terror^ enl
What .< the tru former diplcmatic correspondent of the prcsugious The Guard*,,, to mi'-*
gjtr.
(e) Jewish Chronicle News Feature Servic*
Tlif controversy about the num-
ber of Palestinian Arab refugees,
as well as about the way in which
the space of six months.
U.N. authorities were well aware
Df this fantastic discrepancy, and
the refugee problem was created, the Kconomic Survey Mission
Beth El Extends Official Welcome To New Members
An official welcome will be ex- Kosenthal and Dr. nncl Mrs. Slnvan
I:< .ntlull
Alxo Mrs. Lillian Sandy*, jtr. nnii
Mrs. .Mnnucl Savngre. .Mr and .Mrs
Samuel BtJlwarta, .Mr. and Mra Jo-
seph Bchwarta. Mrs. Hone (h'hwaru.
I>r. and Mrs. Itnbprt Sohwellzrr, Mr
ana Mrs. Arthur Shaw. Mr. and Mrs
Marvin Shoohet. Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Shore, Mr. and Mrs .Max Silver Mr.
and Mrs. Ix.uls Simons, Mr. and .Mrs
f>o!onv.ii Singer. Mr. and Mrs. Jar-k
Slender. Dr. and Mrs. James Siern-
DeTjr, Mr. and Mrs. JmoOt Sin.-k Mr
?. il iternard Sultan. Mr. and
Mrs. Jfevul \l aihs. Mr. and Mrs. Dave
' ;TK- Jf' aml "* Maurice
Uestridge, Mrs. Sylvia Wollman Mr
and Mrs. Shale V.inow, Dr. and Mrs
I. Henry \oung, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Zbar and Mr. and Mrs Julius Zim-
merman.
II now 25 years old and unneces-
sarily troubled. Unnecessarily, be-
cause spokesmen for the Arab
cause have continually altered and
inflated their figures and have re-
peatedly used up-dated estimates
as yardsticks for the 1948-49
figures.
Thus, tour to five years ago a
figure of one million was the most
usual one quoted. More recently
it has been raised to one and a half
million, two or even three million.
Periodically, the truth has to be
restated, for a reading public
which becomes understandably
bewildered.
Surveys undertaken by the Brit-
ish Mandatory administration in
pre-War of Independence Palestine
indicate a total Arab population
dl something over 1.1 million and
under 1.2 million in the entire area
west of the river Jordan which the
United Nations decided should be
divided into two states, a Jewish
and an Arab. The total Arab popu-
lation of those areas which were
incorporated into the State of Is-
lael at the War of Independence
was about 700.000-750,000.
Of these Arabs, In turn roughly
hall a million lived in areas des-
ignated by the U.N. to comprise
the State of Israel, while about
half that number and possibly
rather less lived in areas desig-
nated for the Arab state but con-
quered by Israel during the War
of Independence.
By the end of 1949 there were
an estimated 167.000 Arabs living
in Israel. About half of this com-
munity consisted of people who
returned to their homes after or
even during the war, and about
half of the j>eople who never left
their homes at all.
Subtracting these 167,000 from
the total pre-war Arab population
of areas incorporated into the
State of Israel gives a total of
533,000-5X3.000 Palestinian Arab
refugees in 1948-49. Between 150,-
000 and 200.000 of these left their
homes for good during the irrcgu-
rec-
ommended the reduction of ra-
tions to 652.000 by Jan. 1, 1950.
Even this immensely reduced fig-
ure included 25,000 Arabs "who
live at home, but are w'thnut
means because they are separated
from their lands by the armistice
ines."
The recommendation or the Kco-
nomic Survey Mission had no ef-
fect; when UNRWA took over
from UNRPR, on May, 1. 1950. it
inherited a ration roll of 957,000.
The reasons for the inflated ra-
tion roll were very human ones.
The bulk of the refugees had fltd
to Jordan, and Jordan was a very
poor country. Many of them had
tended to all new members who
have joined Temple Beth El dur-
ing the past few months, at a
continental breakfast, sponsored
by the temple Sunday, at 9:30 a.m.
The new members include:
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Abel. Mr. and
Mr*. Howard Adolman, Mr and Mrs
Itlehard Altman. Mr. and Mm. Theo-
dore Armatead, I*-o Itiilkin Mr. and
Mrs. Ftobert Karat, Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Kauer. Mr. and Mrs Jaaob
Bern, Mr. and Mm. Irving Herjcman,
Mr*. Mildred Berinatein. Mrs. Alex-
ander Berlin, David Block, Mr. and
Mrs I.eo Breeher. Mr. and Mrs. litw-
MDM Kresaman. Mr. and Mrs. Her-
bert Brill. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Coh-
en. Mr. and Mm. Mar Cohn. Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Cohn. Mr. and Mm. Mor-
ton Cole, Mr. and Mm. Benjamin
Conn. Mr. and Mra. Douglas Cove,
Dr. and Mrs. Keith Cuater, Mr. and
Mm. Jerry Daley, Mr. and Mrs, Nor-
man I>nvis. Mr. and Mrs. Harrv Dia-
mond and Mr. and Mrs. Irving Dusk-
in.
Also Mr and Mm. Jerome Engel-
man, Dr and Mm. Ira Flnegold. Mar-
vin (iemtinan. Mr. and Mm. Jerome
'levirman. ltudy Otiekauf. Mr. ami
Mra. Marvin Cioldman. Mr. and Mm.
Arthur Oreonberg. Mr. and Mrs. Itus-
sell (Ireene. Mr. and Mm. Nathan
OronB. Mr. and Mm. Abraham Hl-
pern. Mr. and Mm. Nathan HaJpem,
Cheater Handleman, Mr. and Mrs
Arnold Henkin, Mm. Anna Herman,
Mr. and Mm. Karl Kemhman, Mr.
and Mm. Albert Himeh, Mr. and Mm.
Burton Jacobs. Mm. Sara Kaisermnn.
Dr. and Mm. Howard Keilner, Mr.
AIo
Eloalyil Kmnnuele. Jack Fein, Dr. and
Mrs. Isaac Felsher. Dr. and Mra.
William F"rleder. Mr. and Mrs Btf-
wanl 'ielband, Mr. and Mrs. Anliur
Goldberg, Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Gold-
berg, Mr. anil Mrs. William Uttman,
Mrs. Sylvia Martin. Mr. and Mm.
Charles Mayer, Mr. and Mm. Melvln
Sack. Mr. and Mrs. William Si-hul-
man. Mr. and Mm. Isador Schutzman,
Ui.ha.d Coan, Mrs. Lillian Kaskow,
Mr. and Mrs. ly^uis Adler. S. Kdward
Behrman. Mr. and Mm. Martin Boseno,
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Smith. Mr. and
Mrs |,anil lialiin. Mr. and Mm. Arch-
ie Charli-on, Mr. and Mm. Harvey Cut-
ler. Mr and Mm. Jacob Goldenhcrg,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hermelyn, Mr.
and Mm. Stanley Klser, Mr. and .Mrs.
Ixaac Rabkin, Mr. and Mm. Oscar
BuchwaM. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Se-
gal. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Agronhi
Mm. frank Diamond, Mrs and Mr. and Mrs. William Zisaer.
ADL Withholds Stamp of Approval From
Postal Services' 1972 Christmas Offering
NEW YORK (JTAi The Anti-
IX'famation League has again de-
cided to withhold its stamp of ap-
proval from the Postal Services-
annual Christmas offering.
relatives outside the borders of | Mrs. Richard Ix-vim Mr. anil Mrs." n.
Israel Nothing was more natural JS^MrTjb^^JSSk.^K
man to include friends and rela- and Mm. Jack Maaket, Mr. and Mrs
tives Who were not refugees at K',WBrd -May. Mr. and Mrs. Irving
all on ITM ration .^.llc i Slayers. Mr. and Mm. Bugei.e Mis. I,. I.
i,Tt ra,IOn TOlls- Mr* Sylvia Mulhauser. Mr. and Mrs
U.N. officials found the task Jark *. -Mr. and Mm. Nathan New-
of^stingtiishin^ between one ap- ~F&. ^^SSSSZflfr Si
Mrs. Isidore (Hierlander, I...m Oren-
Bteln, Mr. and Mm. Arnold Pickner.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Iurt.. Mr. and
Mm. Irving Kabinowitz. Mrs. Yeln
Paul Hart man, director of the
ADLs Law Department, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
Xa^nbal^M-r'*iMttSSi "aVs^en' 5 ^
years been sldesteppmg thechurch-
vs-state problem through the "gim-
mick" of reproducing "art ob-
jects" instead of outright religious
symbols on its Christinas stamps.
Koaak
Krebs.
and Mr. and Mra. Charlea
Also Mrs. Gertrude I-eVlne. Mr. and
plicant and another extremely dif-
ficult, as invariably hapi>cns when
dealing with |>eop|e of a different
race, wlto "look alike" to the un-
tutored eye.
There was some forging of ra-
tion cards, and a certain amount .... ... u ,
of profitceiing. Therp was als0: JWV Auxiliary Holds 1st
undoubtedly some degree of dual,' Meetinn Of Th#> Spntnn
or even treble or more, registra-1 >eo$on
There are two such issues this
year, to go on sale Nov. 10. One
depicts Santa Claus under the
words "Twas the Night Before
Christmas"; the other shows a
detail of a painting and the words
"Christmas" and "Master of St.
Kiev. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Hoffman, I Lucy Legeid National Gallerv
Mr. and Mrs. William Ki.m.r, Mr. r ,., "
and Mrs. (iary Itosenfeld, .Mrs BOM
tion by the same applicant at dif-
ferent U.N. centres of distribu-
tion. Nor were the U.N. authori-
ties remotely capable of enforcing
the criterion of "netd" for the en-
titlement of registration.
The U.N. authorities have never
been able to order their books and
arrive at even an approximate es-
timate of the number of "genuine"
refugees. By May, 1967. just be-
fore the Six-Day War, the number
of UNRWA registrants was 1,-
344.57C.
There had been a considerable
increment, owing to natural in-
crease in population. There had
also been some subtractions, par-
ticularly of refugees eventually es- j
tablished as being dead. Often, ra-
tions had been drawn for them
for years after their deaths.
The Auxiliary to the Robert Z.
Kranzblau Post 177 held their
first meeting of the season recent-
ly at Temple Israel of Miramar.
Guest speaker at the meeting was
Kay Lingaton. Leadership and
Orientation chairman for the
JWV A of the State of Florida.
Also present were Lillian Schoen.
State Department president of [
JWVA, and her staff of officers.
The Auxiliary held a social eve-
ning last week hosted by Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Franzblau. Mrs. Max
Cohen, Mrs. William Pearlman,
and Mrs. S. Lieberman.
Both arc 8-cent sta,.M>s that will
be sold "only to persons who spe-
cifically request them," according
to the Postal Service, which adds
that if this policy results in light
sales, they "may be placed on
general sale, withholding other
8-cent denomination sheet post-
age unless specifically requested."
The ADL and other Jewish or-
ganizations have complained to
the Postmaster General in the
oast about the issuance of stamps
with religious themes, Mr. Hart-
man said, but have never been
successful because of the "art ob-
ject gimmick."
The Jewish organizations have
not waited to 'raise too much
fuss about it" by suing the gov-
ernment, he said, because "more?
important and sensitive things
keep us very busy."
Mr. Hart man said the Jewish
groups were again considering thi*
year what action, if any. to take
regarding the sticky situation.
Film To Highlight Deborah
Paid-Up Membership Event
Beverly Chapter of Deborah
Hospital will hold a paid-up mem-
bership luncheon Thursday, Oct.
19. at 12:30 p.m. in the recreation
hall at 5300 Washington St. Mem-
bers must pay dues before that
date in order to attend.
Highlight of the luncheon pro-
gram will be a film pertaining to
the achievements of Deborah Hos-
pital. Chaiiman for the luncheon
meeting is Claire Cole; Ann
Deutchman is cochairman.
BE SURE BEFORE YOU BUY
(PROFESSIONAL ENGINEER'S report en structural-mechanical featwree)
of your pending home or other Real Estate purchase.
HOME INSPECTION CONSULTANTS of SOUTH FLORIDA
Tel: S47-4034 Free Brochure
tar fighting which preceded the UNRWA officials have readily ad-
toundlng of the State of Israel, mitted that the task of detection
and the remainder afterwards. | was utterly beyond them.
The Kconomic Survey Mission,' The Six-Day War produced a
I Up by the U.N. Conciliation i fresh wave of refugees. The UN-
Commission at the end of August
1949, gave an estimate at the end
Dl 1949 of 726.000 "persons who
fled from Israel and are un-
able to return."
This figure was contested hy
the Israeli representative in the
Special Political Committee of the
U.N. General Assembly at a later
date. He pointed out that the 160.-
f*>0 Arab! living in Israel should
have been subtracted front the
726,000 leaving a total of 559.000.
Bj this somewhat oblique method,
he arrived at an almost exactly
middle" figure of the estimated
5T1.000-5X3.000.
This is much more than coinci-
uental, and auggwtl that the esti-
mate is correct. Using it as a base
Israeli representatives in the I'.N.
lave a figure, allowing for natural
Rrowth of population of between
"''5.000 and 725.000 Palestinian
refugees in 1956.
U.N. fi-rures had. of course, far
outstripped such estimates hy then
Even at the end of 1949 United
Nations Relief and Works Agency
USe. s (UNRPR) which was suhse-
quently to he replaced by United
Notions' Relief and Works Agency
1 NRWA). was sunplving rations
fl" M'>.000 ostensible Arab refu-
[Tiese rations had, in fact, to
stretched" to allow for dtstri-
"ion to 1 019.000 recipients. Mys-
lously, the number of soi-disant
refugees had almost doubled in
RWA estimate was a total of
about 525.000. Of these 175.000
were "old" refugees fleeing for
the second time. Another 100,000
were inhabitants of the Golan
Heights, deliberately evacuated by
the Syrians before fighting began,
as a part of the Syrian tactic of
turning the Golan into a purely
military area.
The Israeli estimate was much
lower, that of a total of 25,000 dis-
placed from the West Bank, com-
prising "old" and "new" refugees.
The Israeli authorities received
applications from 32.000 involving
a population of around 100,000 to
return to the West Bank. Up to
the present, atout 30.000 are be-
lieved to have returned, several
thousand of them "unofficially."
Nobody can say with authority
exactly who should be classified
today as refugees. What seems
fairly sure is that about 550.000
Palestinian Arabs lost their homes
in 1948-49, and about 130.000 to
160.000 "new" refugees were cre-
ated by the 1967 war. This gives
a figure of about 700.000 in all. dis-
placed in the course of two wars
which were not sought by Israel, j
This is somewhat less than the '.
total number of Jews from Arab!
countries accepted into the State1
of Israel. There has, in fact, been ,
a "balance of suffering." over and
above the statistics and legalistic*
of the Middle East situation.
STRICTLY KOSHER-PARVE
K on the package means Kosher
RS means Rabbinical Supervision
.as..'_
They're double good because they're dou-
ble crisp. We wrap each stack in wax paper
and then pack them all in our reclosable
stay-krisp plastic bag. That's for double
crispness, double goodness.That's Krispy.
It's nice to know that old friends are better
than ever.
The freshest ideas
keep coming from /bunsaine


"
Page 6
JenitfTfcrMian *nd Shofcxr of Hollywood
Friday. October 13, 1972
-l------------
p^ra'W^r>r>r>r>>rV
scene around
by Marjon Nevms
The cars were parked up and down the block and in front
of all of the houses of this newly developed area of Hollywood,
where only a few short months ago, there had been nothing but
barren land. As I got out of my car and tried to figure out
which of the houses was the meeting place. I noted a Dade
County 1-W license pulled up in one of the driveways. Instinct
told me that the ear had to belong to Miamian Val Silberman
who was to be the guest at a Women's Leadership Institute
meeting at Ruth Kerbel's home.
And my instinct was correct, for as I walked toward the
door of the brightly lighted home. Paul and Steve Kerbel.
Ruth's young sons greeted me at the door. Young Paul was in
charge of ushering the ladies in while Steve sat and checked
Off the names of those attending.
Tonight was a big night for the ladies for it was the first
In a series of programs planned by and for the young women
oi the Jewish community. This was a series planned for all
those gals who weren't big on fashion shows or luncheons but
were anxious to meet with their peers and to learn something
while doing it.
Title of the season's o]>ener was a zinger. "From Adam's
Rib to Women'* Lib," the passport-Styled invitation read. It
was a MSBport to a discussion led by that very attractive
I. mjnine dynamo Val Silberman. Who better to espouse the
(.-ai.se of Women's Lib ... for Val has been the "chairperson"
(ai she calls in of a dozen different and worthwhile commit-
tees, organizations and drives through the years.
Moie than 50 of the girls showed up some to hear and
tome to be heard. Heads nodded affirmatively to some of the
statement* and often negatively to others. Some of the Ideas
expressed brought forth both ayes and nays from a group
seemingly with their own individual ideas on the subject of
w omen's lib.
When the evening wound up, however, there didn't seem to
he any dissenters to Val's statement that nothing could ever
give her rsonally, more satisfaction train her role as wife,
mother, homemaker and teacher to her children and that no
other activity could ever make her give this up. The up and
down nodding of the heads this time was almost unanimous as
the thoughts undoubtedly turned to the children bedded down
at home watched over by their daddies so that their mommies
could go hear about women's lib.
The Planning Committee for this group deserve credit for
putting this evening together. Led by Marty Jacobson and
Marsha Touin the gals all of whom worked on this program
as well as getting the big turnout were Sylvia Abram. Tammy
Cohen. Helen Classman. Rikki Goodman, Sue Gutwberger.
Karen Lembeck and Susan Rosen. ^_____________
Teen
Scene
Temple Beth Shalom Hosting
USY's Hospitality Weekend
Nixon's Position On Soviet
Jews In Kremlin Hands
By Special Report
WASHINGTON. D.C. A
United States government "po-
sition" with respect to Jewish
political prisoners in the Soviet
Union was communicated by
President Nixon to Soviet gov-
ernment leaders during the re-
cent summit conference, accord-
ing to Elliot Richardson. Secre-
tary of Health, Kducation and
Welfare.
In response to a request that
he protest to the Soviet Minis-
ter of Health over eon:
confinement and mistreatment
Oi Jewish and other political dis-
nts in Sot iel mental institu-
tions. Mi. Richardson said 'dur-
ir.it con''
jn Mi \iv>n made clear
1., tii,- Soviet leaders the U.S.
position with regard to the Jew-
i>n prisoners."
Although Administration
S|>kesmen have previously indi-
cated generally that the question
of Soviet Jewry was raised dur-
ing the recent summit talks in
Moscow, Mr. Richardson's let-
ter was the first statement from
a high administration official
that the United States has for-
mulated a position with respect
to the Jewish prisoners and that
President Nixon has personally
communicated American con-
cern for Soviet Jews to the So-
viet government.
Some Jewish leaders here and
in the Soviet Union feel that the
Soviet government has hardened
its attitude toward Jewish citi-
- nee President Nixon's vis-
it to Moscow, as evidenced by
the dramatic increase in the
price ol exit visas and bj in-
reaatngly harsh criticism of
Jewish dissidents in the Soviet
pi ess.
The National Center for Jew-
ish Policy Studies, a Washing-
toD-basad organization which
(aines out research <>n projects
on matters of public policy re-
lating to Jewish interests, has
asked the White House for de-
tails of the American position
with respect to the imprison-
ment of Jewish leaders in the
Soviet Union and for a descrip-
tion of any measures taken since
the summit to alleviate the
plight of Soviet Jews.
By LAURA KATZ
A fine slate of officers was
elected at the recent meeting of
the Jewish Youth Council promis-
ing a great year for them. The
new officers are Scott Snyder.
president; Paul Kcrliel, vice presi-
dent in charge of programming;
Sandy Bolter, vice president in
charge of membership; Laura
Kut/., vice president in charge of
publicity; Steve Stharf, treasurer;
Tom Kat/., parliamentarian; and
Connie Helms and Wendi Alper,
members at large.
Klysioms BBG president Terry
Flxel comments on her group's ac-
tivities planned for the near fu-
ture. "We are in the midst of in-
ducting new members during the
traditional MIT (member in train-
ing) process. We are planning
projects for the year. One of our
major goals is to unite all the
local chapters in BBYO. For in-
stance, in the near future we hope
to rent a skating rink for one
night for the BBG's and AZA's in
the area. Klysiums is also taking
care of housing for the upcoming
leadership training convention in
Hollywood.
Temple Beth El's Sefty group
will also be busy in the upcoming
weeks. A coffee house will be held
on Saturday, Nov. 18. President
Connie HeiiiLs remarked that any-
one wanting to come and partici-
pate is welcome. They are seeking
new members. The meetings arc
held on Sunday nights at Temple
Beth Kl.
"Our membership has increased
from 35 members last year to 50
this year and we are still looking
for new people," remarked Temple
Solel Youth group president Jeff
Bauman. Meetings are on Thurs-
day nights at members' homes.
For further information contact
tell Bauman.
Young Judea's group In the
Miramar area is also taking in
members at this time. Those in-
terested call president Mona Segal.
Massada AZA, under the lead-
ership of Harley Ginsberg, is plan-
ning many activities for the up-
coming year, including a bowling
tournament and a movie night in
the near future. Massada is also
seeking new members.
Rival AZA B'nai Israel is in the
midst of a /ery successful candy
sale whose proceeds will go in part
to the International Service Fund.
B'nai Israel and Massada AZA's
often have football, basketball and
other sports events against one
another. A flag football contest
was recently held in which B'nai
Israel downed Massada 39 2.
Gimmel BBG has recently un-
dertaken several worthwhile serv-
ice projects. The girls worked dur-
ing the weekends at Sunland
Training Center and also worked
on the get-out-to-vote campaign.
Gimmel has planned a social with
B'nai Israel AZA. as well as a vol-
leyball tournament with them.
Along with other BBG's in the
; area. Gimmel will be handling
housing for the upcoming BBYO
leadership Training Weekend.
President Judy Nathanson is look-
ing for new meml>ers. Anyone in-
terested please contact Laurie
Micharl.
Temple Beth Shalom will be the
host for the Southeast Region of
USY hospitality weekend Friday. I
Saturday and Sunday, it has been j
announced. This religious-social ex- |
perience ;> designed to stimulate
and motivate today's teen-agers.
Friday services will be conduct-
ed by USY at Temple Beth Sha-
lom. 4601 Arthur St. Following
services will be a "bible bowl" and
Oneg Shabbat.
Saturday services will begin at
9:30 a.m.; a luncheon prepared by
Louis Fnrber will follow. After
the luncheon a study session of
' Jewish Humor" will be presented
by Myles Bunder youth director of
Beth Torah Congregation, and by-
Shirley Goldman, youth coordina-
tor of Temple Beth Shalom A
banquet with square dancing and
a rock dance will follow the 5 [> ni
services.
" Sunday servTPes wW^jegm at
10 a.m. Brunch will be served ">y
Maurice Segall. youth vice pi
dent of Temple Beth Shalom, as-
sisted by Robert Seiner and Mm
Marilyn Hoffman of the temples
Sisterhocd. Mrs. Seiner is
vice president for Sisterhood A
picnic will follow at Birch State
Park. Activities will conclude at
4 p.m.
Randy Mars is weekend chair-
man. Donna Primack is senior
president and Gary Margohs ||
junior president. Walter Zoller,
Paul Kerbel and Lexa Roseanaa
are religious chairmen.
CAN YOUR CHILD
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Friday. October 13, 1972
* Jewish nnrldfar and Shofar of Hollywood
Pago 7
What s CooLin
d
By RUTH SIKKIS
(Copyright W72. Jewi*h Telegraphic Agency)
What a dash of spice can do to a dish is unbelievable. A
bland and uninteresting dish can be transformed into an exotic
delicacy by adding spices and herbs. On a recent trip to India
I was Impressed with the artful use of seasonings. The Indian
cook can turn very simple and basic ingredients into a Maha-
rajah feast. Back home I experimented with some recipes that
I collected there, and was delighted with every one of them.
Here is a recipe for a vegetable dish. The familiar green beans
become an Oriental specialty which can be savored hot or cold.
SPICY VEGETABLE DISH
IVi lb. fresh green beans dash coriander
4 tbls. oil 1 tsp. curry powder
1 big onion, chopped 2 tbls. ground coconut
1 tsp. salt 2 tbls. lemon juice
dash black pepper
Clean the beans, remove the ends and the siring, cut into
one-inch pieces.
Fry the onion in the oil in a big skillet until just golden
brown. Add the seasoning and stir for one minute. Add the cut
up beans and fry, stirring constantly for about five minutes.
Sprinkle th- cocorut, cover the skillet, reduce the heat and
cook for 10 minutes. Drizzle lemon juice. Taste and add more
salt if needed. Serve hot, warm o: cold.
Baking at home is more economical than buying cakes at
the supermarket or bakery. Just compare prices of flour, eggs
and other basic baking ingredients to the prices of cakes, and
you will note a big difference. Baking at home can also give
you a sense of satisfaction and accomplishment, and at the same
time assures the nutritious quality of the ingredients which went
into a specific cake To those of you who are cither inexperienced
in baking, or are reluctant to undertake complicated procedures.
h< re is an easy-to-make coffee cake. It is almost fool-proof, takes
no more than 10 minutes to put together, bakes nicely without
any chance of flopping, and tastes delicious. The cake has sour
cream in it, which gives a velvety texture. It stays fresh and
moist for several days, and is perfect for serving any time, from
breakfast to midnight snacks.
COFFEE CAKE
2 cups flour
2 asp. baking powder
dash salt
6 oz. margarine (or butter)
1 cup sugar
2 eggs
1 tsp. vanilla extract
1 pt. sour cream
For Garnish
1V4 cup chopped nuts
1 tsp. cinnamon
2 tbls. sugar
Grease a medium baking pan. Heat the oven to 350 degrees
fahrenheit.
Mix the flour, salt and baking powder in a bowl. In another
bowl, beat the margarine and sugar. Add the eggs and continue
beating until the mixture is smooth. Add the flour and sour
cream alternately, stirring after each addition.
Blend the sugar, chopped nuts and cinnamon in a separate
dish. Put about half of the batter in the baking pan and sprinkle
on it half of the nut mixture. Spoon over the rest of the batter
and sprinkle the nuts on top.
Bake for about 50 minutes until the cake becomes brown
and a wooden toothpick comes out dry if inserted in the center.
Serve warm, or store tightly covered in the refrigerator.
NOODLE RING
"Jewish food" is synonymous, to me at least, with good,
hearty, delicious, moist, and wholesome food. It may not be as
sophisticated as the French food, or as complicated as the
Chinese; but it is the kind of food that promises to be very
enjoyable. Maybe we like Jewish food so much because it re-
minds us of mothers (or grandmother's) kitchen, a place full of
good aromas, offering tasty snacks, satisfying meals, and
freshly baked goodies. And then, maybe we like it because Jew-
ish food is generally made of basic, nutritiously sound ingredi-
ents (not necessarily the most expensive ones), like milk prod-
ucts, vegetables, fish and low-priced moats. One thing is certain:
Jewish food is always made with care and love, the most im-
portant ingredients in any recipe.
The recipe here, a typical one, is made of noodles, eggs, sour
cream, nuts and raisins. It yields a delicious noodle-bake, to be
served as a cake or luncheon dish.
8 oz. wide noodles 2 eggs
2 oz. soft butter 1 tsp. vanilla extract
2/3 cup sugar 1 tsp. cinnamon
1 cup raisins 1 Pt. sour cream
2/3 cup chopped nuts
Cook the noodles in a big pot with salted water for about
eight minutes, just till they are tender. Drain the water, using a
colander; add the butter to the noodles and toss lightly to cover
with a film of fat. (This avoids sticking. >
Mix the eggs and sour cream and add to the noodles. Then
add the rest of the ingredients and mix till there are no more
traces of the eggs or cream.
Grease a medium-sized tube-pan (you may also use a square
Pan), and transfer the mixture Into it. Bake in a 350 degree
fahrenheit oven for about 40 minutes, or until the noodle-bake
starts to brown and the sauce around the noodles becomes solid.
A clean knife inserted in it should come out dry- For a browner,
crisper bake bake for another 10-15 minutes.
Remove from oven, cool slightly and remove from pan into
a serving plate. You may sprinkle the top with additional cinna-
mon. Serve warm or cold. The noodle-ring stays fresh if kept
tightly covered in the refrigerator for two or three days_______
Holly-Dale Chapter Schedules Debate
The Holly-Dale Chapter of
American Jewish Congress will
open the season with a pre-elec-
tion debate Monday, Oct. 23, at
12:30 p.m. in the Recreation Room
of Galahad South, 3801 So. Ocean
Dr., Hollywood.
Topic for the afternoon will be
"Why I Should Vote For Nixon ...
MKJovern" Debating the issue
will be Rear Admiral John T.
Wulff, who will be speaking for
I President Nixon, and State Sena-
I tor-elect Jack Gordon who will
| talk for McGovem.
Claire Arkin will chair the
meeting; Ida Lavin will preside in
the absence of the group's presi-
dent. Jeanne Spevack.
All members and their friends
are welcome. Dessert and coffee
will be served.
FACT:
I Sassi Keshet is known as Is- j
rael's Tom Jones and Greater i
Miami audiences will have a
chance to enjoy his delightful
singing talents during the one-
night National Israeli Song Fes- j
tival, Saturday, Nov. 4, at the \
Miami Beach Auditorium. Thej
Zionist Organization of Amer-1
ica is presenting the festival
; (or the first time in Miami'
Beach, as part of the 25th an-
niversary celebration of the
State of Israel. Tickets to the
\ festival of Chassidic songs, pro-
duced by Arie Kaduri, are on
sale at the auditorium box of- j
!fice.
In 1972. UJAmost r>ovide ihe Ws to
enable 38,000 underprivileged Emigrant
CWi\dver> in lSVo,el to attend pre-
Kindev-garten classes. We vnnust also
Support 10Q 000 Secordaru; school
cW\ldreo_ wih partial oV full Scholarships,
Seagram's V.O. Canadian.
For people who
get the most out of life.
Very special. Very Canadian,
Very right.

C1M0UI WHISKY-* MM OF SUiCTU WMISXILS. 6 YFJUS 010.868 PROOF. SUGWM OISTILUBS CO, H.Y.C.


Page 8-
+Jewish fhrkJkMI and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, October 13, 1972
Flit
BuildingTo Building
Every Friday evening Is dance nigh! at Paradise Isle they tell
me. Sadie Stein and Leah Weber are in charge of the Social Club
arrangements there. Ginny Maitz is th<' president of the Galahad
Court Women's Club: program chairman is Sydell Newman. They
have a lot of inton-sting things planned for the winter including a
bus trip to Fairchild Gardens: a visit to the Westlnnd Mall and a
trip to the Venetian Pool. Everything looks like fun.
They're having a square dance over at the Islands for Hallo-
\reen. There are over 600 members at" the Hemispheres Social
Club and I'm told that their Singles Group is the swingiest in the
area. ... At MeedoWbroclC Towers Phase 3 they've formed a bowling
1. ague vvi,n Andy Tumbarello as president and Irving Rothstein as
sqcrotary. It's for mixed couples: they play every Monday afternoon
at Holiday Lanes. Maurice Kownblau is in charge of the Nomi-
nating Committee at the Plaza Towers South in charge of the
election of the new board of directors. Plaza Towers North is
pfenning a Sunday morning brunch Oct. 13. The brunch will be fol-
lowed by entertainment.
Imperial Men will have a brunch Oct. 29. There's a new
president of the Social Club at Fairways Riviera. 1 's Al Halperii.
and he has Mike Brown, Dr. Sam Katz and Mac Mandelblau helping
him. There will be a Halloween Masquerade Party at Galahad
South Oct. 29. with prizes for the best costumes and dancing and
entertainment. On Dec. 3 the Social Club is holding a welcome home
party for those tenants who were out of town for the summer at the
Amcri.TU.a Hotel; Jack Nelson and Lou Ragovin are in charge of
reservations.
Val Silberman Guest At 1st
Women's Leadership Program
"From Women's Lib to Adam's
Rib" was the topic of the evening
as more than 50 young Hollywood
women gathered recently in the
home >f Mrs. Ruth Kcrbcl to ini-
tiate the first in a series of pro-
grams planned for the Women's
leadership Training Institute of
Icu.xh Welfare Federation. Bold.
shy. <>>itsi>oken or quiet each
>ne in their own way made known
their \iews about woman's role to-
day.
They smiled as they listened to
Val Silberman. of the Miami Jew-
ish Welfare Federation, give her
version of the suberdinate position
oi worsen through the ages. They
were amused at her recital of the
man's role throughout history' and
ol their treatment of women.
The guests were a bit more som-
ber as they listened to her tell of
her 1973 \isit to Rumania where
as one of two women traveling
with a group of men. she was re-
legated to the once universally
held subordinate role of a woman
when the group attended synago-
gue service! there. There were
huahed gasps as she told how a
representative ol one of the two
rabbis left in Rumania ran in to
wash his hands after she had im-
pulsivt ly reached out and shaken
his hand because he was not
allowed to touch women and her
handshake had made him unclean.
Following Mrs. Silberman's re-
marks. Robert Kerbcl. husband of
the hostess and the only male pre-
sent at the gathering, spoke a lew
words dclending tne male position
and attributing most of the male-
female doctrines of the Jewish re-
ligion to the male's feelings of pro-
tect ivetiess and tenderness to-
wards the female of the s|H?cics.
After considered assessment of
bcth sides of the feminist argu-
ment. Mrs. Silberman summed up
her own attitude toward the con-
troversy declaring that nothing
Would aver make her give up her
role a- hoir.emaker. mother and
teacher to her children.
But she |K>intel out that when
working on identical projects
with her husband, she had been
excluded from membership on
committees where her husband
vms a member. Nevertheless she
has held positions as "chaii|>er-
soti'. of many important groups
I and in this respect she feels that
' there has been no male-female dis-
: crimination.
The hostess, Mrs. Kernel, is a
* member of the Planning Commit-
l tee Of the Women's Leadership In-
stitute along with Sylvia Abram.
Tammy Cohen. Helen Glassman,
P.ikki Goodman. Sue Gunzberger,
Karen Lcmbeck and Susan
Rosen. Marty Jacobson is chair-
man of the Committee and Marsha
Tobin is the coordinator.
Bar Mitzvah
SABA UmUN
Sara Lee. daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Bret Lusskin. will celebrate
her Bat Mit/vah Friday. Oct. 13,
at 8:13 p.m. at Temple Sinai.
ix -Ct i3
MICHAEL NETSKY
Michael, son of Mrs. Ann Net-
sky of Hallandale and William F.
Netsky.'Vill become Bar "Mitzvah
Saturday. Oct. 21 at 8:30 p.m. at
Temple Sinai.

BAKBAKA BOSENSTEIN
Barbara, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold Rosenstein. will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah at 8:15
p.m. Friday. Oct. 13, at Temple
Beth Shalom.
iJ i* *r
LABBY EBEXBAtM
Larry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mer-
win Erenbaum. will be Bar Mitz-
vah at 9 a.m. Saturday. Oct. 14,
at Temple Beth Shalom.
fc i7 JODY MILLEB
Jody. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Miller, will become a Bat
Mitzvah Friday. Oct. 20. at 8:15
p.m. at Temple Bcth Shalom.
d -to -to
KEITH COHEN
Keith, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis Cohen, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Oct. 21, at
9 a.m. at Temple Beth Shalom.
fY H ft
MITCHELL COBBEA
Mitchell, son of Mrs. Phyllis
Correa. will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday. Oct. 14 at
Temple Israel of Miramar.
CT ft ft
STEVEN SALOMON
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs
Alex Salomon, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday. Oct. 21,
at Temple Israel of Miramar.
ft ft ft
WAYNE GBEENBAL'M
Wayne, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Douglas Greenbaum, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at 11 a.m. Satur-
day, Oct. 14. at Temple Beth El.
NIXON, GROMYKO DISCUSSED
TAX ON JEWISH EMIGRES
By Special Beport
WASHINGTON. D.C. President Richard M. Nixon and
Soviet foreign Minister Andrei Groinyko, who met last week
at the White House ami later at Camp David, the presidential
rptreat in the Maryland mountains, discussed a variety of topics
of interest to both nations. It was reported.
In addition to the formal steps taken to implement the two
documents signed at the Moscow summit last May limiting de-
ployment of defensive missiles and freezing the long-range of-
f-nsive missile arsenals for five years, such international issues
as Vietnam, ihe Middle East, the European Security Conference
and mutual, balanced troop reduction were discussed. White
House press secretary Ronald L. Zeigler said.
The spokesman also reported that the Soviet tax on Jewish
cmigrecs was discussed during the Nixon-Gromyko talks, but
he could give no further details.
BB1 Ban i. < "* ""

Barnett Bank of Hollywood
lift Strt I! t!f!
STATEMENT OP OWNERSHIP
j MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION
, (Act of AuqUit 13. 1970. Section 36851
(Title 39. United Statet Code)
Date nf fillnp. Rapt 2". 1S7J, tltlr
, ff imhltrntlnn. Th- Jtuvl^h Florldhin
ii.n.i shofar ,.f fireater Hotlrwood: fre.
iu',ti''v of leans, erery nthor wpfk:
( VwMfInn of known rtfflre of nnlttlnji'*>.
1"" \ K ftrti St Mtnmi. Florida MUl
location of h<\*iilounrtorp f jri'iiprnl
hut In,**.; nffiff".- nf the nuhllnhi'rv ]'Ji
K K tftl Si Miami. Florida 3113?
PnMi-h.! l-v.-il K Sho^hM IM V B
i>h si Miami, Florida 331.12: editor
K" .1 K Hh Miami. Florida ISllS: niannirinr editor,
Fr.-d K Rhochet. 12ft X.K. 6tli St .
Ml*ml, Florida 3313V
Owner: Fr.-.t K. Phnrlwi. IM N.H
(rh si.. Miami. Florida till]
Known landholders, mnrlnitci-i's. and
oihcr hi. uritv holders ownlns or hoM-
i In* 1 percent or more of total amount
i ..r bonda, moi tiMK.-s or other Moor-
I Itea; Non.
i:\i.nt and Nature of Circulation
('in-'' N.....plet each Iqbsm dor-
ins preredlns 12 monihH.
Totsl N.....plea printed (net pre
run i 1,0*8
RliMrle i- in 11.ir. i to flllns date ),*t0
Paid Circulation.
Sal.* ihmuuh dealers ami carrion
Mr. i i vendor* and counter MlM
None
sinti. tasm nearest to filing data
None
I Mail Bubacrlptioni R.4S"
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[Total Paid Circulation mm
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Free DlatriboUon (inrludinir HMnpleel
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Copies Distributed to newi agenta,
hut not MlM None
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Office u. left over unaiiounted
polled after priaUns J.w
Rloale is.mii i.iaresi to fillna dale 3R0
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Friday. October 13, 1972
Friday. October 13. 1972
* Ul.'rtn.rUlft..
-J .-__ .1 TT-tt____
*Jw/t/i fkrtcfiarr) and Shofar ol Hollywood
Page 9-
PERSONAUTY PROFILE
Marty Jacobson
"Hollywood is such a wonderful
.immunity." says Marly Jacobs
<>n, "it would really be a shame
MA*rr JACOBSON
if we didn't all do everything we
could to make It even bettor."
Among the things that Marty
would like to improve upon arc
ihc types of learning programs
available for women here. That is
1 he primary reason why this young
Hollywood wife and mother has
taken on the responsibility of act-
ing as chairman of the Women's
Leadership Institute of Jewish
Welfare Federation.
"I'm not a luncheon and fashion
-how type of person and I'm sure
there are many more women like
me. I want to help bring interest-
ing and informative programs to
i hose women. Many women have
M> much to offer and by getting
them interested in our programs
ac can give to each other. We're
going to have a program devoted
i<> the presidential elections in
I viober," says Marty.
Then for something entirely
different, Shirley Goldman, the
youth director of Temple Both
Shalom is going to do a program
lor us later on in the year in which
.he'll show us all how to develop
sort of a Jewish climate in our
homes for the benefit of our chil-
dren."
Mother of two young children.
Mrs. Jacobson tells of the lack of
Jewish tradition in her own home
life as a child. For her children
;he wants a different sort of back-
ground.
"I feel that tradition must be
ranied down through the genera-
tions and I foci as though all this
must start in the home. I would
hope that we all could feel Jewish
all the lime and not just when we
are faced with a Munich tragedy.
It seems to me that it is very Im-
portant for children to grow up
living and feeling the traditions
of Judaism. I think that the home
is really one of the most essential
parts of Judaism."
For her interest in the Jewish
community. Mrs. Jacobson feels
that she can credit her husband, '
James. He's a member of Fedora- '
tion's Young Leaders Council and I
currently chairman of their So-
cial Projects Committee working
on the realization of the building !
of a community center here in j
Hollywood.
"Jimmy is really gung-ho on the j
idea of a community center." says j
his wife. "We both feel that Holly-
wood needs a place for meetings
for sports activities and for all
sorts of activities for the Jewish
community. We'd like to see it
built while we can enjoy it with
our children."
She would also like to see play-
ground areas for the children. "It
would be great if arrangements
could be made so that vacant lots
throughout the city could be main-
tained as small playgrounds with
slides and .wings and all sorts of
equipment for children. Then chil-
dren could meet other children
ami play together and what's more
it would make small green areas
throughout the city."
*'
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Mrs. Jacobson also feels that de-
velopers should be compelled to
| give up some acreage in each de-
velopment for park areas.
Mrs. Jacobson grow up in West
I Palm Heach, which as she says
| had a very small Jewish commun-
, ity. She did. however, belong to
B'nai B'rith Girls and feels that
| whatever interest in Judaism she
! maintained stemmed from that ac-
; livity. At Duke University she
met her husband, James, who was
a law student there. Returning to
Florida after both had finished
I heir formal education, Marty
taught for two years at Miami
Senior High School. Now a full-
time housewife, she spends her
! boa time reading, doing needle-
, point and at the present time
j planning programs and recruiting
members for the newly formed
Women's Leadership Institute.
She and her husband are a "to-
gether type family," for they see
to it that in spite of their busy
lives they spend at least one day
a week with their children. Jointly
they have become members of a
cooking class and in class Jimmy
does the cooking.
Five more couples are part of
this cooking group and when the
cooking is done, they all sit down
to sample their culinary inspira-
tions. To round out their lives,
Marty says, they are rabid Dol-
phin fans and never miss a game.
By K Mtltl SAMIKI. J. FOX
Why is it that no IllllUlim
may be performed on the inter-
mediate days or th* Sueeolh
Festival (Choi n M...-ii,
The Talmud i Mu'ed Katan 8b i
often a number of reasons for
this prohibition.
First, there is a general rule
that one does not intermingle one
joyous occasion with another, be-
cause the preoccupation with one
of them would detract from the
Significance of the other. Thus,
those who are present at a wed-
ding would concern themselves
With the festivity and would not
l>c fulfilling the obligation of re*
jotcing with the festival which is
being observed that week.
It was also feared thai the
groom would he so preoccupied re-
joicing with his bride that he
would hai-dly bo rejoicing with the
festival and thus would almost
trnnsgresa the Biblical command
"And thou shalt rejoice in the
festival" (Deuteronomy 16:141.
Additionally, weddings are pro-
hibited on the intermediate days
of the festival because the amount
of work performed on such days
is limited to one's immediate
needs. Preparing for a wedding
night might cause one to involve
himself in extra work and exer-
tion something that is forbid-
den on Choi I la-Mood.
And last, were weddings to be
allowed on the days of the inter-
mediate period of a festival, some
families might delay the wedding
until this period so that they would
not have to make two feasts lone
on the wedding day and one on
the intermediate day of the fes-
tival) and would be able to cele-
brate both occasions (i.e.. the fes-
tival and the wedding) with the
one feast for that day.
According to tradition, deferring
a wedding is not desirable because
it might resul* in fewer weddings
and delayed development of fami-
lies.
Hallandale Jewish
Center Dedicating
New Torah Scroll
Rabbi Harry K. Schwartz, spi-
ritual leader of the Hallandale
Jewish Center and Jack Spiegel,
president of the congregation,
have announced that a Torah
Scroll brought from Israel by Mr.
nnd Mrs. Myer Pritsker will be
presented by them to the congre-
gation at a special Siyum Hatorah
Service at 3 p.m. Sunday.
There will foe processions with
the new and the old Torah Scrolls.
A liturgical program and cantorial
selections by Cantor Jacob Dan-
singer, followed by a address by Kabhi Schwartz and
socially prepared readings by the
congregation.
After the program, the congre-
! gation will be guests at a colla-
l lion with Mr. and Mrs. Pritsker as
i hosts.
By BOB KWBU, txeevtiv Director,
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater HollywtoJ
It seems lo me that an interesting phenomena of Judaism Is
the manner in which we often remember tragic incidences which
nave occurred in the lives of our people as well as our lives.
I have Just received a new symbol conceived to memorialize the
"agedy at Munich. On a glossy piece of black paper is a Yarzeit
candle and underneath in big while letters is "Olympic Flame: lOT2."
We remember Massada, the destruction of the first and second
temples, the holocaust, and so many other misfortunes thai have
struck the Jewish people.
Individually, many of us observe the anniversary of the departure
ol our loved ones by saying Kaddish. We can become very de-
pressed If we remember only the tragedies. We can wring our hands
and have our tears flow. And yet. there is the other side of Judaism.
I was at tempi" during the morning services of Simchal Torah.
Unfortunately, except for a handful of others, most of the congre-
gants were those that we consider our "retired people." The reason
that this was a pity was because the spirit engendered and the love
of life seen would have done so many of us so much good. To witness
the dancing and Ringing and carrying of the Torah throughout the
room To hear the chants and the shouting lo each other- "A Good
Year." To participate, every man and child, in having the honor of
carrying the Torahs and in standing at the Bimah and having the
honor of being called to the Torah, is something everyone should
have been able to do.
There was absolute joy, happiiv ss and delight. There was a feel-
ing of oneness, friendship and varmth. I thought to myself this is
not the Judaism that most of us think about and participate in. and I
wondered whether the present generation could have this depth of
feeling. It ought have impressed them as being 'corny."
There can lie so much joy in Judaism, especially in the participa-
tion of the festivities and Shabbath. If we can understand that what
is also unique about us is our Shabbath what kind of joy can be
engendered in the preparation of the Shabbath meal with the mother
and daughters getting ready, the lighting of the Shabbath candles,
the Kiddush and the family being together for a special meal on a
special day. The fevling that can be developed is important in exam-
ining our own ioles and our relationship to our family.
The world is so serious and things have a way of not always
working out. To put aside worldly thoughts and feelings and for a
little while participate in a feeling experience is for me, at least, a
very revitalizing, necessary and anticipated pleasure.
CLEANING
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for any worthwhile purpose.
RUST NATIONAL BANK
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HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
ft 20th AVE.
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EACH DEPOSITOR INSURED TO $20 000 MEMBER FDIC
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM


Page 8-
* Jen 1st H-ortdlirtr and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, October 13, 1972
Page 10-
+Jewish rhrkMan and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. October 13. 1972
\*oynvn unity \*^alendi
ar
MONDAY. OCTOBER 16
National Council of Jewish Women, Hollywood section
12:30 p.m. Discussion Group Home Federal Building,
Hallandale
B"nai B'rith Women Hollywood Chapter 725 Member-
ship Meeting 8 p.m.
Home Federal Building Young Circle, Hollywood
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17
Mt. Scopus Hadassah Meeting 10 a.m. Home Fed-
eral Building, Hollywood
Hllcrest Hadassah Meeting 11:30 a.m. Hillcrest
Recreation Hall
Sisterhood Temple Solel Board Meeting
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18
Sisterhood Temple Beth Shalom Card Party 11:30 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom. 4601 Arthur St.
Bnai B'rith Women Hollywood Chapter 725 Luncheon
Noon Jaycee Building.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19
Broward County Regional Board ORT Meeting 10
a.m. Home Federal Building
Jewish Welfare Federation Women's Leadership Institute
Meeting 8 p.m. home of Rikki Goodman. 4810 Monroe
St.
Sisterhood Temple Beth Ahm Luncheon Noon
Temple Beth Ahm
American Israeli Lighthouse, Hallandale Chapter 12:30
pjn. Home Federal Building, Hallandale
SATCRDAY, OCTOBER 81
Sisterhood Temple Beth El Dinner-Dance 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth El
Bnai B"rith Chai Lodge Monte Carlo Night 7:30 pjn.
Knights of Columbus Building
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 22
Sisterhood Temple Beth Ahm Theatre Party 8 p.m.
Hollywood Little Theatre
Brotherhood Temple Beth El Breakfast 9:30 a.m.
Temple Beth El
MONDAY. OCTOBER 2S
National Council of Jewish Women. Hollywood Section
Board Meeting 10 a.m. Home Federal Building.
Hallandale ^n v\ nm
Holly-Dale Chapter American Jewish Concrcss 12:30 p.m.
Meeting Recreation Room, Galahad South
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 24
Hollywood Chapter Hadassah Book Review 1 p.m. -
Home Federal Building, Young Circle
Sisterhood Temple Sinai Board Meeting 8 pm -
Temple Sinai
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER K
National Women"! Committee Brandeis. Hollywood Chap-
ter Luncheon
B'nai B'rith Aviva Chapter Fashion Show B | m. -
Emerald Hilh Country Club
Lighthouse Chapter Meets
The American Israeli Light-
house of Florida. Hallandale Chap-
ter, will hold a regular meeting
Thursday. Oct 19. at 12:30 p.m.
in the Home Federal Bank Build-
ing, 2100 E. Hallandale Beach
Hallandale.
BIKINI PRESS
OFFSET PRINTING
Wedding Announcements
Bar-Mitzvah and other
Invitations at reduced prices
5921 Johnson Street
Phone 966-2800
Mollye A. Ginberg Reports
When the Hallandale Chapter of
B'nai B'rith held its first meeting
of the season recently, Mollye A.
Ginberg, immediate past president
'and counselor, reported on the
I B'nai B'rith Women District No. 5
Convention in Washington, D.C.
1 Mrs. Edward Rose is the current
president of the group.
Religious
Services
HALLANDALB JEWISH CENTER
(Conaarvativa. 41S N.E. Sth Avanua
Rabbi Harry E. SchwarU. Cantor
Jacob Danzigar.
Friday *ervlc* 8:15 p.m.
--------
MIRAMAt
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conaarvativa)
6920 S.W. 35th St., Rabbi Avrom
Dnazin, Cantor Abraham Koater.
Friday. Sept. 28. 8:30 a.m. Special
HoBhaiia Katiba Service*: 8:30 p.m.
Hernvin '"!'' What Kind of Holi-
day l This-' Saturday 9 a.m.. She-
mini AUeret Service. 10:30 am Yl-
kor Meromlal Services 7:30 p.m. Sim-
chat Torah. Sunday 9 a-m. Slmciiat
Torah Barvlftaa, ":4!i a.m. Torah Pro-
cessional. Friday. Oot 6. 8:30 p.m..
acrmon topic: 'BeKlnnlng Again."
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH EL (Raform) 1351 S.
14th Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jafto. _
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conaervative.
310 SW 62nd Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroch.
Rabbi Salamon llenarroch will offici-
ate at Friday night aervicea at 8:15
p.m. Saturday morning aervlcen 9 a.m.
ReglHtratlon open for Hebrew and
Sunday achool.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.. Bar
Mlttvah: Michael Minsk.
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5001
Thomaa Street, Hollywood. Rabbi
Robert Fraxin.
Friday 8 p.m., aermon topic: "Set
Me Aa A Seal Upon Thy Heart." Ded-
ication of flrat Temple Solel Torah
donated by Mr. Sol Bart in memory
of Hyman and Sarah Schoenfeld and
Jacob and Dora Bart: crown and
breastplate donated by Dr. and Mrs.
Jack Ducksteln In memory of grand-
mothers Sarah Oraver and Malka
Rosa.
Mrs. Naomi Levine Speaker
At Oct. 24 JCRC Meeting
Naomi Levine. executive direc-
tor of the American Jewish Con-
gress will be the guest speaker at
TEMPLE SINAI (Conaarvativa) 1201
Johnson Street Rabbi David Shapiro
intor Yehuda Hcilbraun.
MKS. NAOMI LEVINC
a meeting of the Jewish Commun-
ity Relations Council Tuesday
evening, Oct. 24, at Temple Beth
El in Hollywood. The 8 p.m. meet-
ing will be open to all the mem-
bers of the organizations affiliated
with J.C.R.C. as well as the gen-
eral public. There will be no
charge for admission.
Mrs. Levine, a former director
of the Commission on Urban Af-
fairs at John Jay College of Crim-
inal Justice, has been associated
with American Jewish Congress
for more than 18 years. She joined
the staff as a memlx-r of the
agency's Commission on Law and
Social Action, an arm of AJCon-
gress that has pioneered in de-
veloping the tools of legislation to
fight racial and religious discrim-
ination and to protect America's
i traditional democratic freedoms.
Mis Levine has served as dl-
rector of the AJCongress Na-
tional Women's Division, director
of field operations, director of the
New York Metropolitan Council
and as assistant national director.
Currently executive director, she
is the only woman in the country
holding an executive directorship
with a major Jewish organization.
Mrs. Levine, a graduate of
Hunter College In New York City
and of Columbia Law School, is
the author of numerous articles on
racial and religious discrimination.
Joseph Kleiman is chairman of
the Jewish Community Relations
Council, which is the coordinating
body for local Jewish organiza-
tions in the Hollywood area.
U.S. Army Field
Band Concert In
Young Circle Set
The Hollywood Recreation Divi-
sion will start off its season's pro-
gram of Young Circle events with
a concert of the U.S. Army Field
Band and Soldiers Chorus Satur-
day, at 8 p.m.
The Field Band, known as
"Kings of the Highway", travels
thousands of miles annually and
is considered by music critics
everywhere to be one of the most
proficient and inspiring musical
organizations in the world. Its
tours are made as directed by the
Secretary of the Army and per-
formances are open to the public
at no charge.
Arrangements for the band's
Hollywood appearance were made
with representatives from Wash-
ington by Phyllis Dewey, recrea-
tion superintendent, and Mrs.
Jane Rose, performing arts super-
visor in Hollywood.
Conducting the 100-piece band
will be Lt. Col. Hal J. Gibson, who
was assigned to the band in 196S
after serving as associate conduc-
tor of the U.S. Military Academy
Band and conductor of the Cadet
Glee Club at West Point, N.Y.
The band's program will include
music from opera, the Broadway
stage, spirituals and patriotic med-
leys.
Mati Ronen, 37, director of Man-
power for Israel's Transport
Ministry, has been appointed a
special emissary to the Israel
Aliyah Center and the Ameri-
can Zionist Federation. It will
be his special task to make
contact with America's Sep-
hardic Jews, who have thus far
played a minimal role in na-
tional Jewish and Zionist affairs
and to organize them as an
autonomous group working in
conjunction with the World Sep-
hardic Federation and the AZF.
THE MALL THEATRES I & II
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Ir.-idcry. October 13. 1972
*J(**lst fhrkfiar and Shofar of Hollywood
Paae 11
Todays Thought: By PR. SAMUEL SILVER
erald Green, One of The World's Nicest Men
QXE OK TIDE worlds nicest
men is Gerald Green.
You remwriber Mr. Green,
don't you? He wrote that mas-
terpiece..;'.Tho.La*t Angry.Mam"
The hero of that novel was
his father, a doctor in Browns-
ville.
But Mr. Green is far from
being an angry man himself.
He's a very patient man and a
marvelous Writer,
Be*i*-s "Angry Man," Mr.
Green has written a dozen books,
Each one .rfthwn 4s dellghtfuL.
A novel, -The Le#on of Noble
Christians," is based on care-
ful research of non-Jews who
riakad their lives to save Jewish
victims of Nazism during the
Hitler era.
Another Green masterpiece is
The Artists of Terezin," an ex-
position and samplings of touch-
ing art works of one of those gruesome con-
centration camps.
Mr. Green's evocation of his
home area, "To Brooklyn with
Love," was a best-seller. Mr.
Green has also done many of
the NBC special*, those with a
worthwhile theme. He is cur-
rently putting together a TV
series based on "The Source,"
the monumental delineation- of
Judaism by James Michener.
If you want to enjoy yourself,
get hold of another Gerald
Green classic called "The Stones
of Zion." It describes the archae-
ological sites in Israel as they
have never been described be-
fore. A series of vivid essays.
the book (published by Haw-
thorne I will be the next best
selling thing to a trip to Israel
and a personal looksec at one
of the favorite past times in Is-
rael, archaeology.
4s We Wen Saying By ROBERT SEGAL
Shall We Quarantine Archie Bunker?
EARLY IN THE television life of Archie Bunker,
this observer had a hunch that his innovative
approach to airing the mischief and damage done
by bigots would soon be attacked. And now the
torn has broken. "All In The Family," with one
of the highest ratings in history, with an audience
estimated all the way from 35 to 100 million, and
with its capture of enough Kmmy Awards and other
Our Film folk:
By HERBERT 6. LUFT
Films Before The Cameras
puoin < I R Hal B. Wallis, whose latest picture,
"The Public Eye," net tod stars Haim Topol and
Mia Farrow "Best Actor and "Best Actress" awards
at the San Sebastian Film Festival, has started his
third picture in Kngland in two
I years "A Bequest to the Na-
llion," from the Westend play by
JTeirence Rattigan dealing with
Ithe love affair of Lord Nelson and
jLady Kmma Hamilton against the
(background of the Napoleonic
I wars. Glenda Jackson. Peter Finch,
I Anthony Quaylc and Michael Jays-
ton, (the latter the jilted husband
In "The Public Eye") co-star with James Clellan
Jones directing for Universal.
*
Barbra Streisand portrays a campus radical,
and Robert Redford a rather conservative football
hero, In "The Way We Were," a love affair set in
rhe World War II period. Arthur Laurents wrote
the screenplay from his own novel, with Sydney
Pollack directing for producer Ray Stark on loca-
tion in New York, New England and at the Colum-
bia Studios in Hollywood.
*
Jerry Bick, producer of the unrelcased "Mi-
chael Kohlhass" epic from the pen of early 19th
century playwright Heinrich von Kleist whose
prophetic vision foresaw the rise of an Adolf Hitler,
Israel Newsletter
has abandoned the ambitious project that took him
to Czechoslovakia three years ago and is now guid-
ing the run-of-the-mill mystery thriller, "The Long
Goodbye" by Raymond Chandler. Bick also acquired
the screen rights to Joseph Conrad's The Secret
Agent." the foreign intrigue story with the plot set
in 1905 and lilming to take place in Soho and
Belgravia sections of London early next year.

Richard Benjamin switches from Portnoy to
"The Last of Sheila" for Warner Bros., a sophisti-
cated mystery' film in which he shares star billing
with Raquel Welch and James Mason. The story
is by Stephen Sondheim and Anthony Perkins. Her-
bert Ross, who scored with the Woody Allen comedy
"Play It Again. Sam," is directing with the picture
which went before the cameras Sept. 15 on location
at the French Riviera.

Billy Wilder and I. A. L. Diamond's screen
comedy, "The Apartment." of a dozen years ago,
(which became a Broadway musical under the title
of, "Promises, Promises" with Nell Simon supply-
ing the book, Hal David the lyrics and Burt
Baeharach the score) now makes another turn into
the cinema, this time to reappear as a musical ex-
travaganza. David Mcrrick, who produced "Prom-
ises, Promises" on the stage, will guide the filmic
version with shooting scheduled for late 1973, for
20th Century-Fox.
.....si :; "i nor-. : ..... .... it ". -i.'.".
By CARL ALPERT
Drama, Humor, Thrills-Israel
ISRAEL IS A COUNTRY of history and thrills,
drama and humor, excitement and fun a coun-
try of the ever-uncxi>cctod. For example, take a
Ilook at what has been happening
here in recent months, almost as
part of the daily routine.
riHIe to Tourtt: When
Hanan Zeitan. an El Al employee,
I seized the surviving Japanese ter-
rorist, locked him in a strangle-
hold and threw him to the ground,
Hanan's training came through;
I he politely asked the killer: "Are
you a passenger?"
He Lacked Party Support: Yosef Nassr e-Din.
a Druze resident of Daliat el-Carmel. wired the
""cm Zionist Congress asking that he be recog-
nized as a delegate because of his "complete identi-
fication with Zionism."
Trade Union CMiwIOMNneai: Minister of Relig-
ions, Zeracu Warhaftig, told that In an effort to
combat begging at the Western Wall, he offered
one of the beggars a weekly payment equal to his
"take" if the beggar would stay away. Replied the
latter: "And what about overtime?"
Rlanie the Government: The State prosecuted
a ease against a matzoh company whose products
had contained bits or dead insects. But in court it
was proved that it was the State itself that had
old the bakery the contaminated flour.
Better, Better, Kr*t, When a Haifa mother
Bave birth to triplets at the local private Better
Hospital, the name of the institution was consid-
ered quite appropriate. Dr. Better did not attend
'"' birth; the physician In charge was Dr. Dora
Beet
I 'iiexpectad Guest*: Micha Noy, Israel's tele-
vision chef, had no sooner llnlshed demonstrating a
r(^ipe, than the studio phone rang. An excited
woman at the other end of the line asked if she
could have the portions she had just seen him take
out of the oven; her husband was bringing home
unexpected guests for dinner.
Thej nr*> Not Storks: The village of Or Yehuda.
adjacent to Lyddn Airport, has the highest birth-
rate in Israel. One explanation: noise of the planes
keeps the inhabitants awake at night.
Bar Mitzv.ih Tax DednotMei A Tel Aviv
father claimed a business tax deduction for his son's
Bar Mitzvah expenses. He hud to invite all his
customers and clients or his business would have
suffered. He wai granted a deduction of 309 of th"
coal of the paily.
Xew Kxport Opportunities: An Israeli delega-
tion In deepest Africa came across a native tribe
who were hanging cans of Israel preserves from
their ears to help elongate the lobes.
Encore! Encore! When a group of students at
Bar Han University complained that they had to
take certain exams over again in the fall, Dr.
Baruch Hazan. their teacher, explained. "We were
so impressed with your answers the first time that
we simply had to invite you back for an encore!"
Beyond the (nil of Duty: From Russia comes
the story of the time when there was a serious
shortage of building materials and stone of all
kinds. When a man died they would even take the
nameplate off his door to put up as a tombstone.
Hence it was not surprising to find a sign on one
grave; "Dr. Jacob Idelson, Gynecologist. Receives
patients daily between 4 and 7."
Ne small Change: Yehudit and Yossi Feldman
left their little l'i-room flat in Beersheba to spend
an evening at the movies. The box office could not
change their 50 pound note, so they broke it with
the purchase of a lottery ticket at a nearby booth.
They enjoyed the movie- ami the next day their
lottery number brought thorn IL. 150,000.
such to puff up any producer, is under severe fire.
A year ago. 1 wondered who might be afraid
of the big bad spoof, noting that Archie Bunker's
weak defenses impoverish his biases. In short, this
corner of opinion approved the effort to unhorse
the biased. And despite the rising thunder of out-
rage against "All In The Family," I stubbornly
ding to the view that the telecast exposure of the
shallowness of an uninstructed hater will, in the end,
do much more good than harm.
L"t us take stock of the disapproval of the
CBS blue-ribbon phenomenon. Starting with Laura
Z. Hohson, author of "Gentlemen's Agreement,"
who was among the first to raise the alarm about
Archie Bunker, and coming down the months since
publication of her well-researched and thoughtful
essay In the New York Times a year ago, one finds
a strong battery in opposition. These nay-sayers to
CBS raise a number of serious points, meriting in-
dustrious study.
We would summarize their doubts thus:
Mrs. Hobson holds that we just cannot put
up with "your friendly neighborhood bigot," that
bigotry-for-laughs is unthinkable. In her judgment,
you simply cannot be both bigoted and lovable.
More to the point, she has concluded that while
Norman Lear, creator of the series, might continue
to get away with airtime use of such epithets as
"spade" and "hebe" and "coon" and "polack," as
employed by a lame-brain like Archie Bunker, the
products would never dare to use such ultimate
insult bruisers as "kike," "nigger," and "sheeny."
The profit-motivated moguls of televisionland would
be on their way to self-destruction if they really
hit some 20 to 35 million Americans of Italian ori-
gin, 18 million Irish-Americans, nine million Spanish
speaking, six million Jews, and 23 million blacks
where it hurts. There is a i>oint beyond which
Bunker dare not jump.
Mis. Hobson has been joined by an impressive
colony of critics in her judgment that television
cannot deodorize bigotry. The Teamsters Union,
two million strong, chafes under the onus of having
Brother Bunker epitomize hard-hatism. No Arehie-
for- President beer mugs or sweatshirts for them;
the average worker is no dingbat. Never. "Do you
now have that creepy reeling that Archie was cre-
ated to be laughed at and not with and that
the script backfired?" a thoughtful newsman asks.
Can bigotry really ever Ik.' fun?
We dare not minimize Hi importance of a
pica made by Whitney Young, executive head of
the Urban League, who regarded "All In The Fam-
ily" with sadness not long before he died, conclud-
ing that i! is Irresponsible to air such a show when
the nution is racially polarized. And we should
think long and hard on the judgment of John
Slawson, an old hand in the field of intergroup rela-
tions, who holds that "All In The Family" has the
potential of producing "a halo effect" for bigotry. A
bigot Is a bigot never an adorable bigot.
Perhaps most terrifying of all is the thought
that our children will be conned by Archie Bunker:
that in creating a new freedom to be offensive fas
Rabbi Arthur J. Lciyweld has warned), the series
will teach our children disrespect.
Weighing all such commendable warning sig-
nals, however, this observer persists in the view
that serious and profound efforts already made to
rid mankind of bigotry are laudable but not con-
clusive. Shock treatment is indicated. And the still-
unmeasured power of television, plus the audacity
of "All In The Family's" producers, plus the dy-
namism of buffoonery, plus the therapeutic power
of catching haters by surprise may yet prove a
modern miracle.


Page 12
oJenirtftoridHar ** Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, October 13,
1972
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